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Full text of "Colonial Echo, 1987"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

LYRASIS members and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/colonialecho198789coll 



The 
College 

of 

William 

and 

Mary 

1693-1987 



elow: Sporting a banner which depicts exactly what the Tribe has s 
one this football season Kappa Alpha and Kappa Alpha Theta lead 1 
leir groups in the Homecoming parade. :; 




ithleen Durltin 




Dressed to the hilt in green and gold Lisa Aigner wears the school 
colors proud and true as a cheerleader. 



Colonial 
Echo 
86-87 



Colonial Echo/Campus Center 
Wm & Mary Williamsburg, VA 23185 






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Top; A wonderful morning is on the hori- 
zon and the Sunken Gardens is the place 
to be caught in this alluring moment 

the Sunken Gardens beckons to those 
who pass "It's going to be a great day!" 
Right; Graduation day the climax of 

four years of hard study and play Par 
cnts, family, and friends come out to 
wish the graduating class of 1987 best 
wishes and good luck. 




2 Opening 




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Opening - A look at the campus of William 
and Mary in quiet times and chaotic times. 
Seen through the eyes of photographers, 
aspects of student life are caught. 

Student Life - An overview of lifestyles 
and activities of the typical and not so typi- 
cal student and what they can find around 
William and Mary. 

Events - A highlight of out-of-town per- 
formers, student productions, and other spe- 
cial people. Entertainment that brings out 
students, professors, and townfolks. 

Academics - A brief look at the administra- 
tion, professors, people and places which 
play a major role in the academic life of the 
student. 



Sports — A look at the men and women 
involved in teams, club or varsity, winning or 
losing. The competitive nature of the Tribe 
is revealed. 

Organizations - A look at extra-curricular 
life. Whether political, religious, helpful, or 
academic in nature there is a group for ev- 
eryone. 



Media - Music, words, art a look at the 
people who keep the students informed. 
Their products, their comraderie, and their 
fun-filled deadlines. 

Greeks - Brothers and sisters gathered to- 
gether to enjoy each other's friendship. 
Earning money for philanthropies greeks 
plan parties, dances, and special events. 

Faces - Males, females; young, old 
from seniors to freshmen a look at the peo- 
ple who make the school unique. Plus some 
insight to life on campus. 

Ads and Index - The group as a whole and 
where to find them, and the businesses that 
make it all possible and what they have to 
offer. 



Closing - A wrap-up of happenings and 
events which occurred throughout 1986-87 
at William and Mary. 



2 




64 




114 




212 




292 




463 



The start of a new year 
at school brought new res- 
olutions and hopes of 
change. Studying a little 
harder or becoming a little 
more sociable may be all it 
took to achieve that 
change for some. Others 
had to look a little deeper 
to see what needed to be 
changed in their lives. 

The College itself 
changed, not just the indi- 
viduals it housed. The 
claim for the status of Uni- 
versity was on the mind of 



many. Would the deciding 
factor be the number of 
students or the amount of 
money the school brought 
in from alumni or others? 
The students were unsure 
both increased. 
Students viewed events 
on campus as one chaotic 
situation after another. 
The arrival of 181 extra 
freshmen threw the admin- 
istration for a loop. Where 
to house these extra peo- 
ple was a problem. 

Cont. p. 8 










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photos by Mikt!l|on Ntkolkch 





Photos by Mikel)on Ntkoltch 




Above: Just like mailmen, a little rain 
does not keep the band from coming out 
at all the football games. The new scram- 
ble band formed this year enable the 
band members to dress in cra^y outfits. 
Yet. since their clothes were covered by 
rain tarps the band settled for statement- 
making hats at homecoming 
Left: Despite the obvious, senior Sue 
Kapp manages to keep in good spirits. 
Friends kept each other's spirits and 
hopes up during the rainy and disap- 
pointing homecoming game. 




( >p,-: nq 7 




Facing page: AllAmerican males line up 
for duty. Under the directions of chore- 
ographer. Rod Lawrence the Kappa Sigs 
thrill the crowd yet another year with 
their infamous lawnmower routine 
The Tribe crowd listens intently to the 
half-time show which features Williams- 
burg's own traditional Colonial marching 
band. 

Scramble band unite as Susan Lin teams 
up with Harvard's student director to 
lead the bands in a simultaneous musical 
phenomena. 

Below: The rifle corps of the College 
performs a difficult feat using only the 
rifles and trust. Through skill and preci- 
sion the men have mastered several of 
these feats. 



Right: "GO TRIBE!" is the chant Walt 
Welham evokes out of the crowd at Cary 
Stadium. Other team's cheerleading 
squads and mascots often made the flag 
the object of their desire. 
Middle: Because of the Tribe's excellent 
season in football this year the stands fill 
up quickly for each home game. Proud 
of their school students keep the football 
team in good spirits and support their 
efforts. 

Below: Adding to this support are the 
Tribe cheerleaders. Dee Mancuso gets 
some support of her own from T.J. Hol- 
land. The new cheerleading uniforms of 
grey fringe took some getting used to for 
the students. 





8 Opening 




In the Spring of 1986 the 
Office of Residence Life 
made the shocking an- 
nouncement that Bryan 
Complex would house 
freshmen as well as upper- 
class. That in itself set a lot 
of upperclassmen off. But 
the housing problem was 
not solved. Upon arrival at 
school this year freshman 
found themselves living in 
Ludwell, in what used to be 
study lounges in Dupont, 
and tripled up in doubles. 
Throughout the year ef- 



forts were made to combat 
this overcrowding before 
the end of the year. Some 
improvements were made 
but not all freshmen were 
moved into roomier hous- 
ing. In the Spring ORL did 
not accept as many new 
students for the 1987-88 
school year but the dam- 
age was already done. The 
large class of 1990 would 
affect housing on campus 
for at least four years if not 
more. 

Cont. p. 10 








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The second major 
change the students had to 
make was related to trash. 
Every year before this the 
student's did not have to 
take out their own trash. 
ORL made another habit 
changing decision when 
they decided students, not 
the cleaning staff would be 
required to take out their 
own trash to the dump- 
sters. Not too difficult for 
many, those who were 
close to the dumpsters, but 
a long haul for others. The 
cleaning staff had com- 



plained that they could not 
get all their work done be- 
cause it took them so long 
taking out trash every day. 
The new rule forced many 
students to change their 
habits, but others just put 
trash out into the halls as 
usual when other hall 
mates were not around. 
The rule did not seem to 
be close to changing 
though. 

The construction on 
campus provided yet an- 
other change in routine for 
the students. With both the 



Patrick McQuillan 



Muscarelle museum and 
Swem Library being added 
onto students found it diffi- 
cult if not impossible to 
make it to class on time if 
they had to walk from old 
campus to new. The large 
fence constructed around 
Swem and Muscarelle cut 
off several walkways and 
students had to make new 
ones. When it rained the 
new paths were mud, mak- 
ing walking to class an un- 
desirable trek. 

Cont. p. 14 




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Above; The crowds at football games 
bring in some interesting looking charac- 
ters Wearing a bright yellow mask. 
Tribe spirit is subtly hidden. 
Top: The soccer team has had a great 
year ending with a record of 16-51. De- 
feating UNC-W clinched their breaking 
of a longstanding Tribe record 
Far Left: The rain on Homecoming does 
not deter students from lining the streets 
to watch the events of the day f?ain or 
shine the parade is still put on 
Left ROTC students are required to 
cross Matoaka via a very shaky rope set- 
up Don Swcnson tries his luck at cross- 
ing the lake for class. 





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Above: Just hanging out in town and 
watching the townies and tourists Trish 
Westwater and Jennifer Veley enjoy the 
scenery, i.e. people. 
Top: Soccer games are not well attend- 
ed despite the consistently well-played 
games. Yet, several faithful fans come to 
see their favorite players. Waiting for the 
game to start Shannon Jeter (Center) 
talks to her friends. 

Right: The large field in front of Yates 
provides an area for many activities. Im- 
promptu soccer games, rugby games, 
Softball games and sun bathing are often 
seen but the field is also good food flying 
kites. 




12 Opening 




Spring came and Mus- 
carelle Museum had taken 
down the fence and plant- 
ed new grass. The opening 
of a new walkway provided 
students the needed route 
to get from Morton to 
Tucker or Wren in the al- 
loted ten minutes. The li- 
brary's construction, how- 
ever, was still a major 
problem when trying to 




14 Opening 



reach certain areas on 
campus. 

With the library's con- 
struction going on in front 
of the building the back 
door became the front 
door. Because the staff 
could not move the elec- 
tronic detector to the base- 
ment a member of the li- 
brary staff manned the 
back door to check all the 
books as they left the build- 
ing. Students not used to 
having their bags looked 
through resented the intru- 
sion. 

Cont. p. 16 









The weather of second semester is un- 
predictable playing tricks on every- 
body's wardrobe. One day scarves and 
boots were needed then the next the sun 
would be out and short sleeves were the 
dress for the day The annually planted 
cabbage seems to not suffer in the worse 
because of freezing temperatures On 
Spring-like days students found time to 
eat outside at the Cheese Shop and par- 
ticipate in events such as DCs annual 
Anchor Splash 






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16 Opening 



Chaos could be the mid- 
dle name of the College un- 
til 1993 when plans for fur- 
ther construction are 
hoped to be completed. 
President Verkuil would 
like to celebrate the 200th 
anniversary of the school 
with new dorms, a recre- 
ational building and Cam- 
pus Center; just a few 
changes to be expected. 
Change helps people to 
grow. If so, the students at 
Wm and Mary did a lot of 
growing this year. 





The white blanket of snow that fell in 
January and February provides many 
students the opportunity to skip class, 
build snowmen or live dangerously. 
Those students who do go to class often 
struggled through the snow only to find 
the class was cancelled. The unusually 
heavy snowfalls for Williamsburg left 
many students feeling classes should be 
cancelled when walking to class is dan- 
gerous. One student fell on a dangerous 
ice patch and was sent home with back 
injuries. Throughout campus evidence of 
similar mishaps was seen on the seat of 
several students pants 









Left: The Grand Illumination, a spectac- 
ular sight in CW is an annual event that 
draws not only the students and towns- 
people but tourists from all over the 
states as well. On a signal all the houses 
in CW turn on their lights at one lime. 
Fireworks at the Governor's Palace cele- 
brate the coming of Christmas Unfortu- 
nately, many students miss this event 
because it usually falls right in the middle 
of exam period. Yet. this is an event that 
must be seen during one's four years at 
the College. 




We were all here to 
learn, but we were living 
here, too, and life meant 
more than books. And it 
meant more than extra-cur- 
ricular dedication. Parties, 
dorm life, dating, what's in 
and out, fire drills, skipping 
classes, dances - they 
were all part of our life- 
style at the College of 
Knowledge. While some 
chose to spend their time 
outside of class relaxing in 
the Sunken Gardens, oth- 
ers got on their bikes and 
headed for Jamestown. 
Still others grabbed a foot- 
ball and a group of friends, 
or counted the minutes to 
happy hour. Many skipped 
off to the wonderful world 
of Monticello to grab some 
food or other staples of 
college living. 

Weekends were antici- 
pated, counted down, and 
quickly spent. Weekdays 
were marked with excuses 
such as, "I'll clean my desk 
so 1 can study," "As soon 
as "Cosby' is over, I'm go- 
ing to Swem. Honest," or 
■'1 can't study without caf- 
feine. Someone walk to 
Tinee God with me 
Complaints aobut Dillard 
("Remember, it's not just a 
dorm - it's a way of life," 
sophomores Tom Gilmore 
and Scott Rhodes pro- 
fessed), cockroaches, 
seemingly non-existent hot 
water heaters and never 
vacant phone booths were 
once again standard talk. 
Somehow we all sur- 



vived. We succeeded in 
taking out our own trash, 
leaving the housekeeping 
staff enough time to take 
care of other important 
things. We managed to 
self-determine the volume 
down on our stereos when 
our neighbors were nap- 
ping. We managed to find 
time to stop and watch the 
tourists ("Is this the Col- 
lege of William the Con- 
querer?") and to poke 
around CW. We found 
time to sprawl, under the 
guise of acadamia, in the 
Campus Center lobby, 
Swem lobby, and the Sunk- 
en Gardens. We found 
time to patronize the delis, 
explore that new fun-filled 
establishment called 
Drake's, and keep Rocky's 
in business. We even took 
time out to beg for quar- 
ters and hang out in the 
laundry room. Finally, we 
road-tripped to other uni- 
versities and cities for par- 
ties, concerts, athletic 
events or other college hi- 

jinx. 

The lifestyle of the Tribe 
was fun and relaxed. We 
all took academics serious- 
ly, if we didn't we wouldn't 
be here. But life in the 
'Burg was so much more 
than school. It was special 
places and experiences 
shared with friends. And 
THAT is what makes col- 
lege "the best four years of 
your life, so far." 

- Jennifer Murphy 




jCifcstyles 











Some say the heat is the worst part of 
living in the 'Burg but most students will 
agree that when it snows it pours 



and this year was no exception. Trying 
to clear off her windows and get to class 
on time. Robyn Zuydhoek scrapes off a 



good two inches of snow from her car. 
The snow prompted many professors to 
cancel classes. 



Around the Campus 



Cash Conscious 



Everyone works while they're 
at school. Some people get paid 
for it. Over one third of the stu- 
dents were employed on or off 
camous. Some did it to pay back 
student loans, some did it to 
earn pocket cash regardless 

of the reason, student employ- 
ees provided a valuable work 
force to the College and the 
community. 

Almost every office on cam- 
pus employs student workers — 
from anthropology to admis- 
sions, from Marriott to the li- 
brary; almost every business in 
Williamsburg employs students 
— from Kinko's to Safeway; stu- 
dents who wanted jobs usually 
had very little trouble finding 
them. 

Some students got their jobs 
on their own, others utilized the 
placement assistance available 
through the office of Financial 
Aid. One program many stu- 
dents took advantage of is called 
"work study." Work study guar- 
antees a student a certain 
amount of money through a job 
on campus; participating stu- 
dents are given placement pref- 
erence over nonwork study stu- 
dents. 

Sophomore Jeryl Rose has 
worked in the Office of Academ- 
ic Support for two years. "I like 
working on campus, you get to 
know what's going on, you get 
to meet the administration and 
it's convenient." Rose started 
her job as part of work study, 
and continued it when her work 
study was over. "Next year I'm 
going to be working in the gov- 
ernment office, it's my major 
and it seems like a career mind- 
ed thing to do." 

Cindy Janis, who is also a 
sophomore, was employed at 
"Sammy and Nick's Steak 
House" as a hostess. "Working 
off campus, in addition to giving 
me extra money, let me meet 
people other than college stu- 
dents. I liked that," Janis said. 
Janis enjoyed periodic breaks 
from the campus life, but added, 
"If I hadn't had a car, 1 could 
never have had my job." 

Transportation has been a de- 
ciding factor for students when i 
choosing whether to work' on or ° 
off campus. Having a car can " 



(but doesn't always) mean an off- 
campus job. To a freshman or 
sophomore, an off-campus job 
means permission to have a car. 
Until the school pays us to 
study, about thirty-five percent 
of the students will spend hours 
a week working hard for their 
money. The rest of us will con- 
tinue to just work hard. 

— Jennifer Murphy 





Working at the Campus Center Can- Giving campus tours to prospective 

dy counter can be a "fuir'-filling job. students is hard work mixed in with 

One of Becky Harvey's duties is to fun Answering naive questions is just 

keep the candy well stocked. part of the job. 



Manning the bar at Berret's. 
Keith Driscoll gets to meet hun- 
dreds of students and tourists a 
week. 



Middle: Working at the Trellis 
can be a 'rewarding' experience. 
Debbie Linden often receives big 
tips from tourists. 






Left; The art department in An- 
drews hall regularly hires stu- 
dents to help put up new art dis- 
plays in the building's front foyer. 



Above. Taking orders for sta 
food. Anita Rutkowski keeps 
track by writing down the order 
exactly ensuring her of a good 
tip. 




Student Employment 21 




Around the Campus, 



Life Out of Bounds 



Tinee God provides an easy access to 
necessities forgotten while shopping in 
Safeway. Tom Evans enjoys a "Big 
Gulp" while shopping for spaghetti. 



Believe it or not. this article 
was actually written in a location 
which happened to be extremely 
off-campus in nature, it probably 
was an acceptable vantage point 
from which to spew some type 
of an overview circumscribing 
the ectasies and evils of off-cam- 
pus living. 

With the beginning of each 

new academic year students 
were faced with a most momen- 
tus decision: whether or not to 
journey beyond the boundaries 
of reason and to take up resi- 
dence in surrounding Billsburg 
and the wilderness beyond. But 
where did one go? As close as 
Richmond or Jamestown Road 
or as far as Newport News or 
Richmond. Most people chose a 
place in between: Scotland 
Street, Spring Roads, Pepper- 
tree, Jamestown Apartments, 
Governor's Square The list 

went on and on. And on. 
Like everything else, off-cam- 



Hanging out in front of Sigma Nu Kevin 
Karney and Tracy Risachcr enjoy the life 
of living in sorority court. Although those 
living in the houses are subject to ORL 
rules they do not have to go through the 
rigors of lottery in the Spring. 

Bottom; Their own furniture, their own 
room, their own bath only people 

who live off campus can really enjoy the 
full effect of having such things. Carrie 
Omps and Jeff Lenser enjoy the free- 
dom of being able to share an apartment 
to reduce expenses. 




22 Life off Campus 



pus living had its pros and cons. 
Cons began with the absence of 
a free toilet paper supply. 
Transportation was an expen- 
sive problem, but it presented 
one with a valid reason for tak- 
ing one of the family cars to 
school. Having a vehicle, wheth- 
er it was a battery-operated mo- 
tor scooter or a nuclear- 
powered eighteen-wheeler. 
opened a world of cultural op- 
portunity, shortening distances 
to Va Beach. Washington DC. 
and LA (of course). However, 
cars broke. Cars chose to break 
at the best times — 150 miles 
from Williamsburg the night be- 
fore the first final when only for- 
ty cents remained in the bank 
account. Groceries, cooking, 
rent, and utilities tended to- 
wards the Maximum Suckage 
Point in many instances. 

The independence of off-cam- 
pus living was the single most 
attraction which drew students 



from the tyranny of ORL. Off- 
campus students had a larger 
control over their environment, 
their activities, their TV sets, 
and their destinies. Isolation 
from restriction allowed chaos. 
These students partied as they 
so desired and further freed 
their habits of the academic 
pressures of the dorm. Other at- 
tractions included private bath- 
rooms, bathtubs, swimming 
pools, tennis courts, balconies 
and fireplaces. Whether in 
houses or in apartments, most 
day students agreed on one fact: 
off-campus living was fun. As 
student MP McSpew stated, 
"It's twice the party for half the 
cost." 

— Mikeljon Nikolich 





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Being able to bring a desk of one's own 
and chairs and bookshelves creates a 
more personalized study atnaosphere. 
Jeff Lenser's drawing table makes it easi- 
er for him to spread books and paper 
out while studying unlike school provid- 
ed desks 



Having a car is a benefit of living off 
campus Rich Lipsky remembers Virgin- 



ia law states that all windows will be 
cleared of ice before driving. 



Sunbathing without others around is |usl 
part of the privacy obtained. Taking ad 



vantage of the sun, Jeanlne O'Grody 
also catches up on reading. 




Around the Campus 




Steak, Shrimp, Chicken ... At Home 



They were elusive creatures, 
but they could always be tracked 
down by the savory aromas 
seeping out of their rooms. 
Gathering in dorm kitchens, jug- 
gling three bags of groceries as 
they plodded up five flights of 
stairs, they could only be Stu- 
dents Without Meal Plans. Al- 
though their faces were rarely 
seen at the Marketplace or the 
Caf, they were hardly social or 
nutritional outcasts, in fact, most 
of these students were quite sat- 
isfied with their lifestyles, citing 
better food, lower costs, and 
mealtime flexibility as just a few 
of the benefits of life without a 
meal plan. 

"I eat much higher-quality 
food, and i pay $300-$400 less 
per semester," said junior Kathe 
Grosser, a resident of Holmes 
House. Grosser, relying upon 
her own cooking for most of her 
meals, prepared everything 
from fish and chicken dishes to 
spaghetti and shrimp. "If you 
save that much money, you can 
afford to indulge in shrimp once 
in a while," she said. 

Senior Jenny Pleier's reason 



for staying off the meal plan for 
six semesters was simply "bad 
food." 

"I was eating too many carbo- 
hydrates," she said. Like others 
who chose not to buy from the 
food service, Pleier enjoyed be- 
ing able to plan her own meals 
and mealtimes. 

"It works out well if your 
roommate likes the same kind of 
food that you do," Pleier's 
roommate, senior Kendal-Leigh 
O'Rourke, said. "For the price 
of a meal plan, you can eat like a 
queen." 

When asked about the disad- 
vantages of not having a meal 
plan, O'Rourke was quick to re- 
ply, "There are not!" Pleier ad- 
mitted that she sometimes dis- 
liked cleaning up and that not 
having a car made shopping in- 
convenient. 

"It's kind of a pain when your 
bags break all over the bus," she 
said. 

For many students without 
meal plans, availability of trans- 
portation determined where and 
how often they shopped for 
food. Like most students, Senior 



Christy Osoling preferred to 
shop at Farm Fresh, where food 
was the least expensive, but her 
choice of grocery stores usually 
depended on where her drivers 
were going. "I try to stock up 
whenever I do go shopping so 
that I can just run out to the 
shopping center on the bus if I 
need a few things," Osoling said. 

Although Farm Fresh was the 
overall favorite, Safeway and 
Pantry Pride were also popular 
places to shop. Some students 
preferred Safeway for its 24- 
hour service, its bulk foods sec- 
tion, and its wide produce selec- 
tion. Others were attracted to 
Pantry Pride's double-coupon 
offers. Whatever the case, most 
students without cars shopped 
at Monticello supermarkets sim- 
ply because they were located 
on the bus route. 

When daily cooking became 
humdrum, students turned to 
the delis and fast food places for 
a change of pace. Some, like 
senior Doug English, sought out 
"relaxed, quiet, fun" places like 
the Green Leafe and Beetho- 
ven's Inn. For the most part. 



however, students ate their 
meals at home, finding their 
dorm kitchen facilities to be 
more than adequate for their 
needs. 

Although they sometimes 
missed the social aspects of be- 
ing on the meal plan, most felt 
that the convenience of cooking 
for themselves was worth the 
sacrifice. English, a Lambert 
House resident, preferred to 
cook at home because, as he put 
it, "you can pop something into 
the oven and stay in the house to 
study." 

"It's more convenient to have 
food around, and 1 like to cook," 
senior Tom Inge said. His favor- 
ite meals ranged from Cornish 
hen and spaghetti to an occa- 
sional steak. A gourmet chef in 
his own right, Inge pointed out 
that "you can really impress the 
ladies with a nice dinner." 

"Cheaper." "Healthier." 
"Easier." Whatever their rea- 
sons for cooking on their own, 
students without meal plans 
agreed that life without the food 
service was not a bad life indeed. 
— Carolyn Bond 




The springtime brings warm weather and problem of eating at nome is the clean 

barbecues. Robin Warvari, Mary Beth up Sinks seem to have a way of getting 

Straight, Joyce Singleton, and Dave filled quickly and emptying slowly. Dorm 

Constanza eat a hearty meal of barbecue and apartment kitchens often made a 

chicken and corn on the cob. The only nice home for visiting cockroaches. 





V. ,\,^V/ft./y^/' 




Top: A nice quiet meal at home with 
everything within an arm's reach cre- 
ates an enjoyable eating atmosphere. 
Kelly Bauman. Evan Zweifel. and 
Joe Barrett dine without worrying 
about a soda machine or the salad 
bowl being empty 



Above: Whether on the meal plan or 
not Domino's pizza provides a break 
from cooking and cleaning dishes. 
For a study break. Anna Yoo orders 
a pizza to aid in fighting the hunger 
and preparing for another hour ses- 
sion of hitting the books 



Dining out also gave variety to the home 
cooked meals The Cheese Shop feeds stu- 
dents throughout the year with it's excellent 
french bread sandwiches and bread ends 




Life without a M. y ^' v- 2^ 



[round the Campus 



SI 




Not even waiting until she gets home. 
Jennifer Bracken opens her mail right in 
OD. Sometimes this is easier because 
you can throw out any junk mail before it 
gets home and clutters the desk 





26 Campus Post Office 



A person's height can really be detrimen- 
tal when going to the post office Beth 



Henika is fortunate enough to have her 
box just within reach. Friend Alan Farm- 



er waits to see if her mail is better than 
his. 




Mail Time Blues 



The campus postal system is 
something that all students have 
to deal with during their years at 
the College. As far as most stu- 
dents seem to be concerned, the 
less they have to deal with it the 
better. When asked their view of 
the campus mail this past year, 
the frighteningly unanimous re- 
sponse was: "It sucks!" Some 
people were more specific in 
their complaints. Jenny Gunder- 
man complained that the work- 
ers move at "turtle speed," and 
noted that the service window is 
not open long enough each day. 
Like most Road House resi- 
dents, she had all her mail sent 
to her house, but still had to 
check her box for official school 
mail. Many other students 
agreed that the service window 
hours should be extended. 

This past year, the campus 
post office claimed it would im- 
prove service, but few seemed 
to believe that any changes had 
been made. Dave Lasky com- 
plained that he received a letter 
three weeks after it had been 
postmarked, and that the work- 
ers were still too slow. There 
were many complaints in the 
spring when it took five days to 
put the course registration lists 
in all of the boxes. Another stu- 
dent griped about getting the 




same wrong mail in his box four 
times. One student postal em- 
ployee said he believed that ser- 
vice had improved since last 
year, but admitted that they 
were still "way behind." Like 
many of students, he believes 
that more workers were needed 
for the smooth distribution of 
the campus mail. However, on 
the brighter side, the campus 
post office did make some no- 
ticeable improvements this year. 
Efforts began in early 85-86 to 
replace the old combination box- 
es with new boxes using keys, so 
that by this fall, every on-cam- 
pus student had a permanent 
post office box. As long as a 
student remained in on-campus 
housing, he or she retained his 
or her post office box. This 
made it possible to give one's 
address to friends before fresh- 
man year and not have to up- 
date it each year. In addition, 
the post office was endowed 
with a new floor which, when 
wet, was much less slippery on 
rainy days. As a result, students 
were much less prone to kill 
themselves while getting to their 
mail. Finally, whether or not the 
mail was late, one was always 
grateful to get mail at all. Better 
late than never!" 

- Paul Bonelli 




lAround the Campus 




Monument'al 



Campus 



On this very historic, old cam- 
pus there are many monuments. 
As defined in Webster's, a mon- 
ument is a work of enduring sig- 
nificance set up to keep alive the 
memory of a person or event, as 
a tablet, statue, etc. The Col- 
lege, along with its many build- 
ings is a monument to many dif- 
ferent people who helped 
establish the College or fur- 
thered its aim to promote a liber- 
al arts eduction. 

The Wren Building was the 
most well-known since every 
publication of the College either 
had a photograph, illustration. 
or at least mentioned the fact 
that it was "the oldest academic 
building still in use today". Al- 
though supposedly named after 
its architect. Sir Christopher 
Wren, it was still a much debat- 
ed issue as to whether Wren or 
someone who worked in his of- 
fice was actually the architect. 

Another monument that 
found its way from the piazza of 
the Capitol, here in Williams- 
burg, to Richomnd and then 
back to the Wren yard in 1797, 
costing the College $100 dollars, 
was the marble statue of Lord 
Botetourt. He was appointed 
the Governor-General of Virgin- 
ia in 1768 and was the first gov- 
ernor in 75 years to take up resi- 
dence in the colonies. He was 
very popular with the colonists 
and made an effort to maintain 
good feeling between the colo- 
nies and England following the 
Stamp Act. During his stay he 
acted as Rector of the College 

In 1770 Lord Botetourt died 



This grouping titled "Spring" was done 
by an artist in residence during the 1970s 
Karen Tisdcl trys to see if their good 
study habits will rub off onto her. The 
boy is reading Robert Frost, the girl a 
letter from John. 




28 Campus Monuments 



and was buried in the crypt un- 
der the Wren Chapel. In 1771 
the House of Burgesses commis- 
sioned Richard Hayward to cre- 
ate a sculpture of Lord Bote- 
tourt. This was one of the 
earliest examples of public statu- 
ary in North America and the 
only one erected to commemo- 
rate a royal governor. 

One of the most recent addi- 
tions was the metal sculpture 
named Oliver, located between 
Andrews and Millington. Creat- 
ed by Robert Engman who was 
Artist-in-Residence during the 
spring of 1979, Oliver was a 
"marriage of art and science 
which could not have been made 
fifty years ago because the tech- 
nology did not exist." 

Most students managed to 
take the monuments for grant- 
ed, although one was not consid- 
ered a true William and Mary 
student without having a class in 
the Wren building. Since the 
Lord Botetourt statue had been 
moved to the basement of Swem 
library, many students had never 
seen it, let alone noticed it. As 
for Oliver, well, it was noticed 
when someone decorated it with 
streamers to add some color. 
While often unnoticed, these 
and other monuments added 
personality and individuality to 
the campus. 

— Kathleen Durkin 







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Left: The statues of Queen Mary and its 
match King William on the opposite 
gatepost stand at the entry to the Col- 
lege on Richmond Road. They were 
sculpted out of lead by Emil Sieburn dur- 
ing ca. 1928-30. 

Far left: A plaque commerating the char- 
ter of the College is embedded in the 
walkway leading up to the Wren Chapel. 

Left middle: A unique claim to fame for 
W&M. It just goes to show that students 
at W&M are innovative and keep on 
trying new things. 

Below: The historic Wren building is in 
use today as an academic building hous- 
ing the philosophy department. Its cha- 
pel is frequently used by students and 
alumni for weddings. 




.Around the Campus 





Above: Time out from classes is 
sought by students, teachers and 
even chairmen of the departments. 
and the Marketplace provides just 
the right atmosphere to either social- 
ize or to read a newspaper. Robert 
Archibald finds the time to catch up 
on student nevus as well as grab a bite 
before his next Economics lecture. 

Right: Performing the fine art of 
scoping requires a good location and 
the Marketplace is a great place to 
meet people, as well as catch up with 
friends. Even at lunch Molly Mulquin 
maximizes her social time as she rec- 
ognizes friends and acquaintances. 




30 Marriott 






Marketing to 
Everyone 



They danced on the tables at 
the Caf. Shamrock was out and 
Marriott was in. In the Campus 
Center, Marriott's big attraction 
was the Marketplace, featuring 
such exciting new options as H. 
B. Quick's hot roast beef sand- 
wiches and The Upper Crust's 
pizza. Even better, they deliv- 
ered on campus, served deli 
subs and pizza until 1 1 p.m., and 
redecorated the infamous or- 
ange Wig! 

Marriott's Marketplace had 
something for everyone. The 
Garden Spot and Just Desserts 
pleased health-conscious yup- 
pies with an abundance of fresh 
greens and frozen yogurt, while 
The Melting Pot catered to the 
more sedentary with hot, filling 




entrees and made-to-order waf- 
fles and omelettes on weekends. 

Marriott's effect on the Com- 
mons was less spectacular, but 
still appreciated. The salad bar 
became fresher and greener; 
specialty nights provided occa- 
sional relief from mystery meat 
and gravy; and monthly birthday 
nights provided a personal touch 
at everyone's home away from 
home. 

The consensus on campus 
was that Marriott should be here 
to stay. We welcomed them with 
open (and increasingly pudgy) 
arms. 

— Nora Ann Bennett and 
Jennifer Murphy (bop) 



Above: While taking advantage of the 
condiment bar. Ricky Dahan shares with 
Leigh Ribble how he was able to find the 
most food without exceeding the limit. 
Cash equivalency, while not a new con- 
cept, is the only option at the Market- 
place, and as a result many students 
master getting the most for their money. 

Left: To spend long afternoons and 
nights in the Flat Hat office is not un- 
common, and it is convenient for these 
dedicated workers that the Marketplace 
is located in the same building. Taking a 
break from her work. Betsy Bell enjoys a 
social dinner hour 




'■' unoll :m 




Around the Campus 



Bridge the Gap 



"One of the most romantic 
natural settings found anywhere 
on a college campus " This 
phrase, or one similar, has been 
used by students, tour guides, 
and just about anyone familiar 
with the William and Mary cam- 
pus. In spite of all the praise, 
however, the bridge's twenty- 
plus years of existence without 
major repairs had become quite 
evident in the past few years. 
The bridge was becoming unsta- 
ble and couples walking over it 
may have stayed close not so 
much out of desire for romance 
as for a feeling of security. 

Thankfully, the Department 
of Facilities Planning and Con- 
struction finally decided to rem- 
edy the situation. From August 
through the first week of Octo- 
ber, the first major work was 
done on the bridge since its con- 
struction in 1964. At a cost of 
$18,200, most of the lumber of 
the bridge was replaced and 
painted, and other improve- 



ments were made. The director 
of this department, noted that 
"the wood of the bridge had 
been rotted by termites boring 
from the top of the bridge down- 
ward." Surprisingly, workers 
found that the timber beneath 
the water was still quite sound. 
During this period of refurbish- 
ment the Crim Dell area was 
anything bu picturesque with all 
of the repairs taking place. For 
the time being, at least, couples 
seeking romance and Biology 
majors seeking plant life had to 
forego a previously tranquil area 
of campus. 

Student reactions to the Crim 
Dell renovation were generally 
favorable. Some thought that a 
bit too much money had been 
spent on repairs, but most stu- 
dents felt that the beauty of the 
area justified the cost. Junior 
Kathy Zadareky summed it up 
this way: "I'm glad they fixed 
the area up — it's probably the 
— cont. p. 33 




Crim Dell is a place to go for quiet reflec- 
tion. Graduating senior Elizabeth Har- 
mon stops on tfie bridge to reminisce 
about ficr four years at W&M before 
heading toward Wren for the final walk 
across campus as an undergratuate. 



(Right) Scanning for ducks. Barb Woo 
dall finds few on this winter day. The 
bridge tends to be the more popular spot 
during the warmer months for both 
ducks and people. 



32 Crim Dell 






During the days of construction, the 
bridge resembles an amusement park 
ride. Luckily no students venture across 
for a thrill. 




most beautiful place on cam- 
pus." 

Exactly what made the area a 
hot spot for romance? The leg- 
ends surrounding Crim Dell 
gives it its appeal. Any student 
at William and Mary and anyone 
having gone on a tour of the 
campus knew the various leg- 
ends. The most well-known be- 
ing that the person that one kiss- 
es on the bridge will be the 
person that they will marry. An- 
other variation on this idea was 
that if one walks across the 
bridge alone he/she will never 
marry. Sophomore Jennifer 
Shrader added her own version: 
"If you want to break up with 
someone you've already kissed 
on the bridge, you have to throw 
them off of it." 

— Paige Selden 




Crim Dell Xi 



.Around the Campus 



And They Shouted, ''Go To UVa!" 



Up hills and down, across 
bricks and pavement, through 
the Wildflower Refuge and 
parking lots, in sunshine and rain 
they walked hundreds of miles 
— backwards. They were the 
students who sold this school to 
starry-eyed high school juniors 
and seniors twice a day eight 
months a year (only once a day 
during the colder months). 
Students saw the tour guides 
and shouted at their groups, 
"Go to UVa," "Yale's easier," 
and "Send your daughters to 
us!" A few polite and helpful 
souls whispered, "Great liberal 
arts education." 



Lawrence Griffith, an 
Assistant Dean of Admission at 
the College and the man in 
charge of coordinating tour 
guides, sought to improve the 
tour program during his first 
year on the admissions staff. 
"We try to portray normal life in 
the day of a student. Rather than 
make it seem perfect here, we 
try to make it seem real," 
Griffith said. 

Larry, as he was 
affectionately called by all 
guides, said that he wanted to 
get the students more involved 
in the admissions process. 
"Guides should do more than 
show up once a week to give a 
tour," he said. "We have them 
answering questions from 



prospective students and 
parents. Guides are an intrinsic 
link between the public and the 
College; we want people to see 
how the students shape the 
school." 

Guides went through a 
complex selection process and 
rigorous training, guides were 
asked to memorize copious facts 
and statistics about the College, 
things President Verkuil 
probably did not even know. 
"But it's more than that," junior 
Rodney Alejandro said. "You 
tell them about the student life 
and give them a general feeling 
for the school. You've got to 
love it here because your 
attitude shows through in 
everything you say." 



Students who saw the guides 
traipsing across campus like a 
mother duck and did not resist 
the temptation to stage a mock 
rape or shout Harvard's praise 
had forgotten who taught them 
several facts about their present 
home. Some of these interesting 
facts were: why the brick 
pattern was the same on old and 
new campus, why the phoenix 
was a symbol of the College, 
students used to not be allowed 
on the grass in the Sunken 
Gardens, that "Oliver" was 
originally intended for the Wren 
courtyard, and that Cary Field 
was built as a cattleshowing 
arena. 

— Jennifer Murphy 





Very few dorms house just women. Lan- 
drum is the only upperclass dorm to do 



so. Describing the older dorm which 
straddles old and new campus. Cathy 



Stewart gives the inside scoop on the 
advantages of living in this area. 



34 Tour Guides 




Left: As members of her tour group 
stare at her feet. Cathy Stewart seems to 
ask. "Why me'" after stepping into a 
puddle. The hazards of walking back- 
wards during tours not only include step- 
ping into puddles but running into trees 
and people as well. 

Below: In addition to being a Phi Mu 
sister. Sue Campbell moonlights as a 
tour guide during the day. Sue Campbell 
hopes that her tours give prospective 
students an idea of all the happenings on 
campus 




und the Don 




By The Dawn's Early Light 



There was a comic book char- 
acter named Mr. X. who ap- 
peared in a magazine of the 
same name. He was an architect 
who had fallen behind schedule, 
and declaring "Sleep is use- 
less!," had invented a sleepless- 
ness serum that kept him awake 
for months at a time. In the 
course of a semester, a student 
may have come to the conclu- 
sion (several times probably) 
that Mr. X had the right idea, 
and he would try to pull an all- 



nighter. The typical student did 
not have to build a city, or even 
a new Randolph dorm, but he 
might have had to complete an 
important paper or computer 
program, create a work of art, 
or study for a very important 
test. Therefore the all-nighter 
took two forms: one could have 
studied all night and proceeded 
directly to the test, or one could 
have worked on a project or a 
paper all night in order to hand 
in the results by a deadline the 




Any place can become a study place 
Sitting in the hall of an academic build- 
ing. Megan Heaslip. Jerry Tuttle and 
Jenny Ruhlen help each other prepare 
for their exam the next day using old 



Left: Late night typing of papers kept 
many awake at night, even those not 
typing, so good friends went to the com 
puter room to type Pam Hodgkinson 
tries to finish the paper before the sun 
rises so she can catch just a few hours of 
sleep. 




next day. The problem with the 
first type was that it was very 
hard to remain alert, sane, and 
functional for more than twenty- 
four hours. 

Everyone had their own meth- 
ods. One professor used to keep 
his feet in cold water to keep 
himself awake. A student at the 
college, whom we will refer to as 
Joe Procrastinator had these 
tips for all-nighters from his vast 
experience: 

1) Wear something comfort- 
able, but decent, since you do 
not want to have to change be- 
fore you go to class. 

2) Take stimulants. Sugar in 
the form of candy, and Coke 
were favorites. Jolt Cola, with 



twice as much caffeine as regu- 
lar colas is even better if you can 
find it in the 'Burg. 

3) Listen to music with no lyr- 
ics, preferably classical, or 
down-home blues. 

4) Sometimes a shower can 
help you wake up. 

5) Take a study break with 
cool people you can trust, be- 
cause weird things happen to 
your mind at four o'clock in the 
morning. Another student found 
the best strategy his freshmen 
year: he prepared in advances 
so that he did not need to pull 
all-nighters. Who can argue with 
a 4.0 GPA? 

- Paul Bonelli 




The library provides a perfect refuge for 
studying for the BIG exam. The only 
time that it may not is during exams 



It's more of a social scene then. Bonnie 
McDuffee tries to get some studying 
done despite interuptions. 




3o All-nighters 



Below: Kick back and stay awhile. Tere- 
sa St. Cin finds that studying in Chancel- 
lors provides a comfortable spot to sit. 
One can find up to 15 people at a time 
studying in one room. 




After a hard day of doing PT and filling 
out flight school forms future Marine 
Corps officer. Troy Toth cannot seem to 



keep his mind on. or his eyes open, to 
study for class tomorrow His hideway is 
Tucker IHall where the long tables often 



serve as a bed for some who wan! to 
take a break 



ArniinH thf>. Clpimnu. 




The artwork for the Sex Awareness 
Week brochure was simple and sweet 
Several weeks before the actual event 
only the stick figures showed up around 
campus with the enticement of "Coming 
Soon " Students wondered what was 
up and found out later this is Bill and 
Mary 

AWAWNESS 

V4EEK... 

SEVUAUTN OfJ 

TWVkM'S CAMPOS 



Finding Out About Sex 




Foe** iRrftTrtiH 



Facts and Referrals was back 
and stronger than ever. After a 
short hiatus in '85-'86, F. and R. 
was able to attract some compe- 
tent people who brought to it 
the new life and energy which it 
needed. The first semester was 
spent educating the members 
about the topic which they 
would be presenting. During the 
spring semester, then, members 
hit the dorms, enlightening stu- 
dents about aspects of sexuality. 

Facts and Referrals was 
founded about eight years ago in 
response to a feeling that certain 
students were naive about the 
basic aspects of the male and 
female reproductive systems. 
Students thus developed a talk 
which presented this information 
in a non-biased manner. At the 
same time, the group also dis- 
pelled information on birth con- 
trol, believing that almost every- 
body would someday be in a 



situation in which its use would 
have to be considered. 

This year the group intro- 
duced a new talk on values clari- 
fication which allowed individ- 
uals to explore their personal 
feelings on sexual issues in a 
comfortable and relaxed forum. 
The values of discussion general- 
ly preceded the talk on the re- 
productive systems and birth 
control so that listeners did not 
feel threatened by the material 
being presented. F. and R. mem- 
bers felt that they successfully 
approached a delicate but im- 
portant issue by exploring sexu- 
ality in both a physical and emo- 
tional context. 

This year was highlighted by 
Sexual Awareness Week, spon- 
sored by Facts and Referrals. 
Members manned a table in the 
Campus Center and offered 
printed and verbal information 
to anyone who was interested in 



learning more about sexuality. A 
film on A.I.D.S. was shown and 
a forum exploring the moral as- 
pects of sexuality was present- 
ed. The student response to 
these programs was positive 
(even though no free condoms 
were passed out), and Facts and 
Referrals is looking forward to 
an even more successful Aware- 
ness Week next year. 

The group would like to give 
thanks to Marion Zingaro and 
Denise Cabana, without whom 
things would never have worked 
out so successfully. A special 
thanks goes to Ken Smith who 
footed the bills for all of the 
groups ambitious endeavors. 
Thanks, especially, to all of the 
members who managed to make 
an exciting topic even more so. 
It was a great year. 

— Lester Lain and Karen 
Wintermute 




n^n^^;;;^ 








/> 



i^ 









Diane Carter speads the word about a ally RA's organize the presentation of their halls which are sometimes coed. 
Facts and Referrals presentation. Gener- educational programs for their dorms or 



.38 Facts and Referrals 



and Alcohol 



Facts on Tap was a student 
run alcohol awareness program 
presented to residence halls and 
special interest groups on cam- 
pus. Facts on Tap operated un- 
der the philosophy that students 
educating other students can be 
an effective means of promoting 
alcohol awareness and responsi- 
ble drinking. The presentation 
consisted of a movie on drinking 
and driving, a review of what 
happened physiologically when 
a person consumed alcohol, a 
discussion about the effects of 
alcohol abuse on a college cam- 



pus, and a round of "Family 
Feud" to the question "How can 
you make a party environment a 
more responsible one?" 

Facts on Tap increased its 
membership this year, and 
planned to continue recruiting 
presenters and training them to 
facilitate group discussions and 
presentations. Plans also includ- 
ed developing a "Part 11" pro- 
gram and specialized programs 
for both area high school stu- 
dents and William and Mary 
graduate students. 

Facts on Tap also participated 



in the College's Task Force on 
Alcohol and Substance Abuse 
and actively contributed to the 
planning and execution of Alco- 
hol Awareness Week activities. 
— Tracy Mancini 



Andy Gerry is participating in a drinking 
and driving simulation. From behind Pat 
Buonchristiani and Judy Costolo fromt 
he Task Force on Alcohol Awareness 
monitor as his response time increases as 
his drinking increases. Students were 
able to take this simple test in the lobby 
of the Campus Center during Alcohol 
Awareness week. 




Facts on Tap 3*^ 



The delis provide a perfect place to 
drink and relax It's getting home from 



the delis that has many people stumped. 
Sometimes they're not sure where 



they'll end up (Kristin Maxim enjoys a 
brew with a friend 



Around the Campus 



Behind the Presidency 



In the summer of 1971, Paul 
Verkuil was five years out of law 
school and was a new associate 
of one of New York's most pres- 
tigious law firms. He had just 
finished work on a six-week case 
that had kept him working long 
after his wife and five-year-old 
daughter had gone to bed. The 
hours were nothing new to him; 
at the Wall Street firm where he 
had worked previously, and as a 
law student at the University of 
Virginia, he had endured many 
bleary-eyed evenings. But this 
summer, he was tired. 

Verkuil had hinted to friends 
and associates for several 
months that he wanted to try 
teaching law instead of practic- 
ing it. In fact, he had recently 
completed a master's degree at 
the New School of Social Re- 
search to learn to apply econom- 
ic theory to law in the hopes of 
doing so in front of a classroom. 
In the summer of 1971, he got 
his chance when the University 
of North Carolina offered him a 
position. That was where it start- 
ed. 

"I never expected to be presi- 
dent," Verkuil said. "When my 
class came back to William and 
Mary for its 25th Reunion, I said, 
'I didn't tell you at the time, but 
this is what I had in mind all 
along. I've now fulfilled my se- 
cret plan to be president of Wil- 
liam and Mary.' But I was only 
kidding." 

Perhaps so. But it surprised 
no one that 1985's Presidential 
Search Committee noticed Ver- 
kuil. He had written over 28 aca- 
demic articles, three books, and 
a recent column on administra- 
tive law for The Washington 
Post. And though Verkuil 
thought it was tough to sort 
through the "links in the chain" 
of events that brought him here, 
he was happy to be where he 
was. 

Paul Robert Verkuil was born 




40 The President 



the son of a Dutch immigrant in 
1939. His family lived on Staten 
Island, when the lack of a bridge 
to the mainland contributed to a 
"bucolic" small-town atmo- 
sphere. 

Graduating from the Island's 
public schools in 1957, Verkuil 
headed south to William and 
Mary for college. While working 
at the King's Arms Tavern and 
studying for his English degree, 
he frequented Blow Gym to play 
basketball, participated in 
ROTC, and was elected presi- 
dent of Pi Lambda Phi fraterni- 
ty. He also fell in love with 
Frances Gibson, and, after grad- 
uation, he married her. She then 
left school. 

Verkuil spent the next three 
years in the military. When his 
service ended, he entered law 
school at the University of Vir- 
ginia. He worked his way to an 
editorship of the law review and 
a place in the law school's hon- 
orary fraternity before graduat- 
ing in 1967. 

Before starting work at the 
Wall Street firm of Cravath, 
Swaine, and Moore, Verkuil ne- 
gotiated for weekly pro bono 
hours. Those were hours that he 
could work for the "public 
good" at the firm's expense, and 
were a common part of the prac- 
tice then. Verkuil spent his pro 
bono hours working at an East 
Harlem legal aid office and try- 
ing occasional civil rights cases. 
His other volunteer work in New 
York was the product of his op- 
position to the Vietnam War. 
One of the organizations he 
worked with was the Lawyer's 
Committee Against the War. 

Verkuil did his volunteer work 
in addition to his already-heavy 
caseload. He was glad he made 
the transition to academic law, 
but he was just as glad he prac- 
ticed law first. 

Verkuil labeled his time as a 
professor in North Carolina as 

Right: Stopping briefly for a one minute 
photo session. President Vcrl<uil must 
hurry to his many commitments. He has 
to attend many seemingly unending gath- 
erings to establish contacts for the Col- 
lege's benefit. 



"reflective." He was able to 
spend more time with his family. 
He had time to listen to music, 
to write articles, and to read. It 
was not long before he found 
himself moving toward more re- 
sponsibility, this time as an ad- 
ministrator. Moving up that way, 
Verkuil said, is a "paradox." 

"You move along in adminis- 
tration because the faculty 
thinks you're one of them," he 
said, "and you are one of them. 
At some point you shift over. 
One of the most difficult things 
in shifting is that you realize that 
as soon as you become an ad- 
ministrator people perceive you 
differently than you perceive 
yourself. They see you as an 



outsider." 

Verkuil's big shift came in 
1979 when he became dean of 
Tulane Law School in New Or- 
leans. After seven years of Ca- 
jun cooking, annual Mardi Gras 
festivals and moving higher and 
higher in the nation's legal cir- 
cles, Verkuil received a phone 
call from William and Mary's for- 
mer Rector Anne Dobie Peebles 
that began, "Congratulations, 
Mr. President 

Some problems were unique 
to a college president whose 
family was watched wherever it 
went and whose comments in- 
stantly became part of the public 
record. 

— cont. p. 41 






"Presidents never make an 
offhand connment," Verkuil 
siad. He also found that he was 
not as free to "talk politics" as 
he was while growing up in Stat- 
en Island. 

"In this job, you really have to 
be apolitical," he said. "As a 
state school, we depend on the 
General Assembly, and both par- 
ties for funds. I don't take any 
political stands, and I don't think 
I should. It would be impossible 
to divorce me from the institu- 
tion." 

Verkuil did not complain. The 
fringe benefits were nice. But for 
a president who some had 
charged as being standoffish 
and cool, he offered an interest- 
ing answer when he was asked 
what was the best part of his job. 

"I like moments like this," he 
said, "talking to students 

and faculty about what they 
think the College should be like, 
and then seeing if we can't make 
it come true. The good thing is 
creating something. And admin- 
istrators do create." 

— Chris Foote (Reprinted 
with the permission of The Flat 
Hat) 



Abovt' Vorkuil .intl his Ijniily .illvnik-d 
ihe ROTC award program After the 
awards. Verkuil talks with Col Robert L 
Clifford who supports ROTC 




Above: Upset at the prospect of having 
to live at Dillard. Ed Mitchell contem- 
plates his residence life future. ORL 
feels that propaganda is needed to en- 
courage those who are forced to live "on 
the edge"- 

Right: Support and nourishment are of- 
fered by Shelly and fellow BSO member 
Julie Janson. Bumped students often 
wait hours for the reinstatement num- 
bers to move so that they can participate 
in lottery. 



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a 


if 


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■ Refneshmerils 





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, PLEA9£ -mRow 



I ^^L'^X:^^ wa,«„h-„-n„^ 



42 Tht' Bump 



Oiiiicu'd: 



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Exclusion 
from Housing 



"The number of undergradu- 
ate students who paid a Room 
Reservation Deposit for next 
year was greater than the num- 
ber of rooms available on cam- 
pus. Therefore, we are required 
to form a waiting list of students 
who are randomly excluded 
from the lottery process." 

Those words were painfully 
familiar to 170 men and 210 
women who were bumped from 
student housing. This rather sub- 
stantial increase from last year's 
204 total was due to the extra 
130 freshmen that Admissions 
did not expect and ORL was not 
prepared. The options available 
to these unfortunate souls were 
to move off-campus, ovecrowd, 
or hope to be reinstated. 

The off-campus options in- 
cluded King and Queen Apart- 
ments, Governor's Square, and 
Spring Roads as well as rooms 
for rent in the vicinity of the 
campus. However, since more 
students were in this unfortunate 



^rn^A 












0W^20VJ\) 106. ^i 







m^^n^ 




situation, most of these places 
had long waiting lists. Another 
option was to cram another per- 
son in a designated overcrowd, 
either a double or a triple. 

The final option — reinstate- 
ment — was not a promising 
one unless one had bump num- 
bers lower than forty, in past 
years. Fortunately this year. be- 
cause so many people went off- 
campus, reinstatement numbers 
by the middle of lottery were up 
to the nineties for women and in 
the hundreds for men. 

The burning question in ev- 
erybody's mind was. "Will this 
many people be "randomly ex- 
cluded' every year?" Dean of 
Admissions Gary Ripple de- 
clared his intent to get the fresh- 
men class size back to normal. 
"The College does seem to have 
plans for renovation and expan- 
sion in the next few years, but I 
have yet to hear that a new dor- 
mitory is included in those 
plans", remarked junior Karen 
Tisdel. "Maybe the new sports 
complex could be used as a 
dorm when intramurals aren't 
going on." 

ORL views the "bump" pro- 
cess as a "necessary evil". It def- 
initely was an evil but it seemed 
only necessary in so far as the 
Administration had chosen to ig- 
nore this ever increasing prob- 
lem. 

— Kathleen Durkin 

Above left; Working behind the scenes. 
Jeff Trollinger adds names to the room 
board so that all can see who is rooming 
with whom next year One of the jobs of 
RAs is to help at lottery. 

Left: An ecstatic Eric Plaag discovers 
that he has been reinstated and does not 
have to buy a tent to pitch in the Sunken 
Gardens as living quarters for next year. 



43 




Around the Dorm 



Too Many 
Freshmen 



The College has received 
quite a bit of publicity in the last 
few years, and as a result, re- 
ceived an extra 181 freshmen 
that were not expected. Besides 
the problem of overcrowded in- 
troductory classes, there was the 
obvious dilemma of where to 
place the extra freshmen. Fresh- 
men went where no freshmen 
have gone before; Ludwell. the 
former Creative Arts House, 
and Madison (except for the 
basement) — all former upper- 
class dorms. Dave Musto, a Mad- 
ison basement resident, stated, 
"1 have no problems with the 
freshmen especially since we 



have a separate entrance from 
the other three floors. 

The freshmen, besides having 
the usual complaint about not 
getting the courses they wanted, 
had to deal with having their 
lounges converted into extra 
dorm rooms, as was the case in 
Monroe and Dupont. By mid- 
year, most of the freshmen were 
settled into regular rooms. More 
problems arose in the spring, 
when many got bumped, and 
few got the upper level courses 
they wanted. Any upperclass- 
mam might have said, "Serves 
them right." 

- Paul Bonelli 





Above: Madison's spacious rooms are an Right. Unaware of the publicity sur- 




advantage that freshmen such as Steve 
Bailey are lucky enough to get Due to 
the large number of acceptances, many 
had to triple up making for cramped 
living space. 



rounding the changing of Madison from 
upperclass to freshmen. Less Wright set- 
tles in for the year. The class of 1991 is 
targeted to be over a hundred fewer 
than were admitted this year. 



44 M.2 



^n Freshmen 



Left: Getting a helping hand from Resi- 
dent Assistant. Mike Walsh. Chris Thom- 
son anticipates his struggle up to his sec- 
ond floor room. The RAs in Madison had 
to try to unite the first upperclass/'fresh- 
men dorm on campus. 



Below: Obviously unaware of the Col- 
lege's alcohol policy John Harwood en- 
courages Tom Hicks to take another 
shot before going to class. The party 
atmosphere of Bryan Complex was not 
dampened by the presence of freshmen. 




Above: Finding a belter place to study 
than the library. Mary Stillwaggon crams 
for a test the following day Most fresh- 
men found it difficult to study in their 
rooms because of well-meaning but both- 
ersome neighbors. 




Madison rrcMinien 4.' 





round the Don 




Academic Apartheid 



"Is Taliaferro coed this 
year?" and "Isn't that where the 
Presidential Scholars live?" 
These were definitely the two 
questions answered most often 
by Taliaferro ("Tolliver") resi- 
dents this year. The answer to 
both was "Yes." due to the col- 
lege administration's controver- 
sial decision to designate Talia- 
ferro (traditionally an all-girls 
dorm) as the Presidential Schol- 
ars' Dorm last spring. The most 
obvious result of this decision 
was the placement of eight guys 
in the Tower (to the shock of 
many upperclassmen). A per- 
haps more important result was 
that for the first time in the Col- 
lege's history there was a defi- 
nite attempt to raise the visibility 
and the recognition of the Presi- 
dential Scholars on campus. 

Most of the new residents 
were blissfully unaware of the 
controversy surrounding the es- 
tablishment of the "Presidential 
Scholars' dorm" last year. But 
their ignorance did not last long. 
Pretty soon everyone knew ex- 
actly how publicized Taliaferro 
had been last spring, but this did 
not hinder dorm relations. As 
Catherine Ewald put it, "We're 
one of the greatest dorms on 
campus because we're so 
close." By the end of the second 
week any real distinction be- 
tween the Presidential Scholars 
and the non-Presidential Schol- 
ars within the dorm had become 
the subject of good-natured 
jokes. Because there were only 
50 residents, everyone got a 
chance to know everyone else. 
Richard Kidd put it best when he 
said, "Taliaferrro's smallness 



Christine Grahl (topi, Leigh Derrickson, 
and Anne Courier converse about sub- 
jects ranging from summer distractions 
to quickly approaching mid-terms. 



46 Presidential Scholars 



forced me to get along with oth- 
er people." Professor McCain, 
the in-housc professor at Talia- 
ferro, described life there as "a 
laugh a minute!" 

Taliaferro was like the other 
freshmen dorms in that its resi- 
dents experienced mass confu- 
sion the first week, went on 
group expeditions and formed a 
lot of tentative friendship. Be- 
cause it housed so many of the 
Presidential Scholars, Taliaferro 
offered moral support as well as 
intellectual stimulation for all of 
its inhabitants. Aretta Zitta 



\ 



spoke for many Taliaferro resi- 
dents when she said, "1 almost 
chose not to live here, but now I 
wouldn't trade this dorm for 
anything!" 

Finally, the "new" Taliaferro 
paved the way for a whole new 
line of W & M jokes, such as the 
one related by Chris Williams, 
"How many Presidential Schol- 
ars docs it take to change a light 
bulb in Taliaferro? Two — one 
to screw it in and one to write a 
reaction paper about it!" 

— Christine Grahl 




••1 
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m 


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y ^tW" ^^^^^^^^^M 


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^fjm 


K^aT^^S 


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Left: Burning the midnight oil at the end 
of the semester is common to all stu- 
dents at the College. Alan Farmer, tak- 
ing advantage of his personal computer, 
puts the finishing touches on a late night 
paper. 



Below; Taking a break from the grind- 
stone, Mike Gasparovic pursues a relax- 
ing non-academic hobby. Most students 
become involved in some extracurricular 
activities in order to take their minds off 
the academic pressure. 




Middle: Comics are an amusing diversion 
for those seeking any reason not to 
study. Julie Wagner and Catherine 
Ewald. avid Washington Post readers, 
peruse the funnies before turning to arti- 
cles of national and international impor- 
tance. 

Left: Along with weekly reaction papers. 
Presidential Scholars are required to at- 
tend weekly discussions and forums on 
relevant topics Caria Harding crams to 
finish the readings for the discussion that 
week. 




Pik^sidcnlial Scliolars 47 



Around the Dorm 




Below: One of the advantages of life in 
the houses is full kitchens. Jennifer Piech 
supplements her ten meal plan with a 
bowl of hearty soup. 



Right; Students often choose to live in 
the houses because they offer a decrease 
in phone competition. Amy Englund ex- 
ploits the usually vacant phone at the 
Prince George House. 




48 House Life 



Above: Considered the best places to 
live at JBT, the Gait Houses attract stu 
dents with lottery numbers over 1900 
All is quiet on the Eastern (State) front, 
as students shuffle to catch the Green 
Machine. 

Right: Gait house resident, Maribel 
Abenir enjoys the privacy of her small 
residence to practice her violin. Gait 
houses provide solitude for students 
wanting a calmer place to relax. 



The Comforts of Home 




"You live where?" "Where is 
Prince George House?" "Arc 
the Road Houses part of campus 
housing?" All of the above were 
typical queries posed to resi- 
dents of the Road Houses. One 
wondered why so many people 
were unfamiliar with the small 
Road Houses (Holmes, Rowe, 
Lambert, Corner House, Old 
Italian House and Prince George 
House) since they were adver- 
tised publicly during the room 
selection process. Well, if one 
compared a house to, say, Lan- 
drum one could easily cite the 
differences. Landrum, for in- 
stance, had over 200 girls adver- 
tising the name of their dorm, 
compared to an average 10 resi- 
dents in each house. Further, 
most students had to trip past 
Landrum at some point during 
the day or week on their way to 
classes, whereas, the Road 
Houses were very easy to over- 
look as they are located across 
from Barrett and Prince George 
House is camouflaged among a 
number of similar-looking white 
houses across from Mama Mia's. 
Of the many advantages to living 



in a house, the physical features 
were the most notable. In the 
houses it was not unusual to find 
large, more spacious rooms that 
had at least two windows per 
room. Further, according to 
Jackie Klooster, RA of Holmes, 
Lambert, and Old Italian, "I like 
the houses because of their large 
den areas, kitchens and fire- 
places." One Prince George 
House resident remarked that 
her favorite study break includ- 
ed a gathering around the fire- 
place. In addition, house resi- 
dents agreed that hard wood 
floors have distinct advantages 
over the tile floors of the generic 
dorm room. Finally, all the 
houses had distinct features of 
their own, ranging from the cor- 
ner house's velvet-lined gun rack 
to Holmes house's own back 
porch and back yard. 

In addition to the benefits 
stemming from physical fea- 
tures, there were also social ad- 
vantages to living in a house. 
Like other students living in up- 
perclass dorms, those upper- 
classmen living in houses had 
friends from previous years scat- 



tered around the campus. How- 
ever, unlike residence on an up- 
perclass dorm hall, house living 
brought residents closer togeth- 
er. Perhaps this closeness was 
due to the accessibility of the 
lounge/TV room and kitchen, to 
the unusually small number of 
people or to the thin walls which 
facilitated hearing about your 
housemate's wild time the previ- 
ous night. Remarked Lelane 
Schmitt, an RA for Prince 
George house, "I find it much 
easier to coordinate study 
breaks since there are not as 
many conflicting schedules as 
can be found on a dorm hall." 
In considering life in the 
houses, it seemed that they had 
as many if not more advantages 
than the upperclass dorms. Al- 
though one might have chosen 
to live in a dorm because of its 
location, its social potentialities 
or its coed arrangement, those 
who lived in the houses experi- 
enced the closest thing to all the 
comforts of home. 

— Karen Tisdel 




5 Above: inquiring house residents, San- 

o dra Vanderwieie, Cheryl Ross, and Su- 

^ san Rees and friend gather to show the 

' ? type of reading material that students 

.=- enjoy during their free time. Susan Rees 



keeps up to date on current real hie 
happenings by reading the Post , Sandra 
Vanderwieie reads the Flat Hat for cam- 
pus information. 




House Life 4'' 



Around the Dorm 



Always There 



The life of an RA was a 
unique one. The selection pro- 
cess that all RA's went through 
made this very obvious. Starting 
with a pool of close to 300 can- 
didates, only about 70 first-year 
RA's were chosen. The process 
was a long one, consisting of two 
individual interviews and six 
group interviews. Cuts were 
made three times, with positions 
being offered just before spring 
break. 

Okay, so then the year started 
during a hurricane watch a week 
before orientation. During this 
first week the students were in- 
doctrinated into the life of an 
RA. This week was full of staff 
meetings, building preparation, 
excitement, etc. There were 
good times and bad times. None- 
theless, the new RA's felt a con- 
stant sense of pride at having 
been chosen from among a very 
good group of applicants. 

The year produced mixed sto- 
ries and feelings. "Being an RA 
is a lot like being mother to a 
bunch of 21 year-old two year- 
olds," one RA was heard to 
comment at the appreciation 
dinner. The year was replete 
with the usual stories, but there 



were also some new ones. There 
were the Presidential scholars in 
Taliaferro. One remark Diane 
Carter, RA of Taliaferro first, 
heard was, "Well, I'm sure your 
job was real easy with all those 
smart people." Of course, some 
residents also resented RA's as 
usual. One of the battle cries of 
upset residents was to do this or 
that because "I'm paying for 
your room! " 

An RA position did not pay 
too well, with estimates ranging 
from $0.32 an hour to $1.72 an 
hour. The interviews had 
stressed that students should not 
become RA's for the money. 
Not only did an RA receive low 
pay, but he or she also had to be 
dedicated to put up with pranks 
and try to keep order at all 
hours of the morning. "Being an 
RA is like walking a tightrope; 
you have to find the balance be- 
tween what various groups of 
residents want and what rules al- 
low," Jacquie Klooster re- 
marked. When it all came down 
to the end, Melissa Sanchez re- 
marked, "I've gotten a lot more 
from my residents than 1 feel 
I've given them." 

Life as an RA was incredible. 




As a resident, a student could 
get an idea of what it is like. But 
until one was preventing 3rd 
West from floating away at 3 
am. one could never really un- 
derstand. At times, it bordered 
on a weird cult. One com- 
plained, bitched, and got pissed 
off. but would not trade the job. 
That's the type of people most 
RA's were. They were the ones 
who would do most anything to 
help a hallmate. but knew when 
to draw the line on policy. They 
could go out to Paul's or a movie 
one minute and cry at losing a 
resident the next. They were the 
best people one could know. 
They were great. 



^^^Wl 



Above: Having duty can be a pain, but 
Jacqueline Klooster and Lori Connally 
make the most of their time cooped up 



in the office waiting for people who have 
locked themselves out of their room 




50 RAs 




F ^ i 




Left; An RA is responsible for creating 
something which will pull together his or 
her hallmates. Door decorations that tell 
who lives inside ranged from cockroach- 
es (a definite signal of what w. - to be 
found inside) to jock straps to jmurfs. 
The RA bullentin board is not as always 
as neat as the one on the right. Often 
members of the hall put additional 
memos on it that give the hall a personal 
touch. 

Below: An RA's job is not done even 
though students have left for the sum- 
mer. Karen Nelson checks the rooms in 
Hunt to make sure that the room reports 
were filled out accurately. 





Left Unique and intriguing are two 
words which describe what RAs do to 
keep their hallmates entertained Rang- 
ing from video night, pizza night, nachos 
night, etc ideas were often quick and 
spontaneous Lclane Schmitt decides to 
display pictures of her hallmates when 
they were young to get some feedback. 



h.-\s 51 




Aroun 



Dorm 




Don't You Just Hate 



Did you miss the comforts of 
home? This question was posed 
to many students who lived in 
campus housing, and the re- 
sponse was almost always an ad- 
amant "yes." However, not too 
long ago, when those same stu- 
dents were in high school, it 
would have been difficult even 
to visualize some of those "com- 
forts," so much were they taken 
for granted. The aspects of 
dorm life that made students un- 
happy with their room ranged 
from the lack of privacy to the 
location, to the saggy bed. 

The number one complaint 
concerning life in the dorms was 
privacy, or lack thereof. "There 
is absolutely no place in the 
building where I can go without 
running into someone," re- 
marked sophomore Kyle Wor- 
sham. It was true that compared 
to home, most students experi- 
enced a significant increase in 
the number of close neighbors. 
In particular, residents felt a true 
lack of privacy while talking on 
the hall phone; in response to 
this problem, many tried to pull 
the telephone into a nearby clos- 
et. Then there was the problem 
of having to change clothes 
while half of one's hallmates 
were planted in the room at the 
same time playing an intense 
game of "Scruples." Further, 
one could never find total priva- 
cy in the bathroom, whether it 
be a hall or suite bathroom. One 
could, however, arrange one's 
schedule in order to avoid cer- 
tain rush hour times of the day. 

Of course, the lack of privacy 
was not the only thing wrong 
with hall bathrooms. Although 
they were cleaned every week- 
day, the bathrooms on the week- 
end were used frequently, and 
by Monday, the bathroom was in 
bad shape. Furthermore, over 
an extended period of time, the 
showers would clog, resulting in 
students having to wade through 
the bathroom. The most frus- 
trating, and perhaps the most 
noticeable problem, with the ba- 
sic hall shower turned out to be 
the broad temperature range 
that the water could span within 
a two-minute period. Every time 
someone flushed the toilet or 
even turned on the sink faucet, 
there would be an instant change 
in temperature from the moder- 



ate to either scalding hot or ice 
cold. Many students relied on 
the phenomenon to wake them 
up before their 8:00 am classes. 
Others, like Susan Strobach, 
learned to "sense the slightest 
pressure change in the water 
which indicates an impending 
temperature change and then 
quickly jump out of the way of 
the stream." Suite bathrooms 
were viewed more positively 
than hall bathrooms; yet, while 
suites increased the amount of 
privacy for a student, one was 
faced with the cold fact of hav- 
ing full responsibility for cleaning 
the bathroom. As a result of this 
fact, biology students could have 
learned a great deal from some 
of these bathrooms. 

Another big problem with 
campus housing was the noise. 
Some people felt that occasion- 
ally there was more noise to deal 
with in a dorm than the Grinch 
had to deal with on Christmas 
Day. Usually Friday afternoons 
were the loudest, as students be- 
gan their weekends with stereo 
blasting contests. However, reg- 
ular weekday evenings could be 
noisy when people began to con- 
gregate on the hall after their 
busy days. Furthermore, as ear- 
ly risers occasionally increased 
the noise level with their activi- 
ties. 

Dorm room inadequacies 
mainly centered around size. 
Many rooms on campus were 
too small for singles, let alone 
two people. Michael Souders, a 
resident of Psi Upsilon Fraterni- 
ty, commented, "The only way 
my roommate and I could possi- 
ble live somewhat comfortably 
in this room was with a loft. Oth- 
erwise we would have to hang 
our desks from the ceiling." In 
addition, storage space was 
somewhat limited as some quads 
had only three closets which 
were shared by four people. 

While physical space was a 
problem for many, the number 
of electrical outlets was a prob- 
lem for all. Because the average 
double room had two or maybe 
three double electrical outlets, 
the Bookstore made quite a 
profit on the extra outlet plugs 
as well as extension cords. Other 
problems with many dorm 
rooms were not as easily over- 
looked, such as the paint job. 



Many students coined it as 
"dreary." In addition, that which 
students rarely saw — their bed 
— was often saggy, resulting in 
many back problems which 
could only be fixed with the ad- 
dition of a bed board. If they 
were lucky, upon request, the 
bed board might have arrived 
within four weeks. Finally, dur- 
ing the month of January, it was 
not unusual to see residents 
clothed in only shorts and a t- 
shirt. This was due to the prob- 
lem of heat maintenance. It was 
not uncommon for the tempera- 
ture inside the dorm to exceed 
outside temperatures by as 
much as 50 degrees. By the 
same token, the college did not 
provide heat on days when the 
temperature outside was warm- 
er than that inside the dorm, 
thus heat problems were of ma- 
jor concern. 

By far, the worst problem was 
that of the extra roommate. Usu- 
ally ranging from one extra 
roommate to an unlimited num- 
ber, these intruders had more 
than two legs. They were none 
other than roaches and/or ro- 
dents. Students developed sev- 
eral different tactics to rid their 
rooms of these pests. Some 
found it easiest to scream and 
run, hoping the roach or rodent 
would be frightened to death, 
while others used shoes. One 
resident, Corey Richardson, 
armed himself with a Raid can. 
Wherever he sat, he first 
sprayed a circle of roach spray 
as a force field before he sat 
down. 

On a larger scale, the location 
of certain dorms in relation to 
the rest of the campus left a lot 
to be desired. For instance, 
those who lived in Sorority 
Court found the location conve- 
nient for their sorority meetings, 
but inconvenient for reaching 
any building on New Campus. 
On the other hand, the Units 
were within close proximity of 
New Campus, while Old Cam- 
pus was out of the way. Ideally, 
Chandler provided the best loca- 
tion in relation to everything else 
on campus. Of course, nothing 
needed to be said about Dillard 
Complex — that spoke for 
itself. 

— cont. p. 53 





Having to take out one's own trash is a 
lesson we all learned this year. Some of 
us were lucky to have dumpsters close 
by. 




Hall phones create the most dissension 
between hallmates. Darlene Berkel uses 
the time she has before someone else 
lays claim to the phone for an hour or so. 

Trashy hall ways frustrate students as 
well as the housekeepers. Mona Hanson 
and Stephanie Finelli seem not to notice 
the disarray at their feet. 




Finally, a new feature of dorm 
life this year was the policy re- 
quiring residents to dispose of 
their own garbage in the dump- 
ster nearest their dorm. The re- 
sult of this regulation consisted 
of a back-up of trash in the stu- 
dents' rooms. This policy caused 
students to question ORL's mo- 
tives — Were the maids so over- 
worked that this step would di- 
minish their workload 
reasonably, or would the maids 
go on strike if their workload did 




Laundry rooms are always a place to 
avoid, except if it seems to be growing 
out of your closet then the need for 
clean underwear far surpasses the fear 
of what may be lurking in the lint cov- 
ered rooms Clothes strewn on the floor 
indicates someone is waiting for a wash- 
er before you. but if the clothes are wet 
it means someone has gotten there be- 
fore you could get your clothes out of 
the washer and has thrown them onto 
the nearest thing clean or not Frustrat- 
ing. 




not leave them enough time to 
watch soap operas. Whatever 
the reason was, students had to 
locate the nearest dumpster and 
visit it as needed. 

As the year drew to a close, 
home looked better all the time. 
While there were a lot of good 
points about living in the dorm, 
the "comforts" of home would 
no longer be forgotten as easily 
as they once were. 

— Karen Tisdel 




Dorm Life 53 



Around the Towi 




The Cheese Shop what a way to 

lake a break Megan Farrell, Kim Snyder 
and Katie Regas enjoy their sandwiches 
and the fresh atmosphere that CW pro- 
vides to the students and tourists alike. 
Only the students deserve it more 



Below: Football games gave a brief relief 
from studying on Saturdays and this 
year's football season made going to the 
games worth the effort. Dave Komarn 
and Anne Shearer use the time to catch 
up on the latest gossip 




What is the game that everyone knows 
how to play? Trivial Pursuit? Scrabble? 
Old Maid? No Quarters! And the 

right atmosphere for the game is in the 
54 



Delis with friends and a large pitcher of 
beer - the larger the better. Practicing 
his skill, Michael Robertson shows Bon- 
nie Forrest and Susan Thomas that he 



has got what it takes to be a good quar- 
ters player a quarter and a pitcher of 
beer. Quarters the game everyone 

can participate in and have a good time 



whether the game is located in Paul's. 
Mama Mia's. Green Leafe. College 
Delly. or in one's own room; as long as 
friends were present. 



Weekends Happening 'Burg Style 



TGIF — those were the four 
magic letters signifying the end 
of another grueling school week 
and the start of a fun-filled week- 
end. A "fun-filled" weekend, 
however, usually ranged from 
the ultimate party weekend to 
an absolute couch potato week- 
end. Junior Lelane Schmitt re- 
marked, "1 love weekends be- 
cause they are flexible. I don't 
feel any pressure to do any one 
thing, and as a result, I have a lot 
of options open to me." 



An outsider might have asked 
how one could possibly have an 
ultimate party weekend at Wil- 
liam and Mary. True, the Col- 
lege's initial reputation was not 
one reflecting the party atmo- 
sphere. However, this does not 
mean it was nonexistent. Junior 
Gina Kropff reflected, "Whereas 
at some schools, one needs only 
to open their dorm room door to 
find a party, here we have to 
know where to look for a good 
party." It was usually a good bet 



that, unless otherwise publi- 
cized, the fraternities reserved 
Saturday night for their bashes. 
On Friday nights, therefore, 
many students engaged in 
friendly conversation over a 
well-deserved beverage at any 
one of the delis. Paul's, the Col- 
lege Delly, and Mama Mia's 
were the most popular spots: 
however. Drake's and the Hilton 
Happy Hour were top priority 
on more adventurous students' 
lists. 





Grabbing a brew and eating are favorite 
weekend pastimes. Suzanne Kavid and 
Lora Flattum visit with a friend at the 
local deli. 

Whether in the fall or spring if you are in 
a sorority your weekend may consist of a 
pledge dance or two (depending on if 
vou are an invite). Dancing, boozing, and 
laughter what more could Helen Negler 
and Erik Gustafson ask for? 



In addition to visiting these 
regular places, one could also 
attend special campus events 
such as the band parties spon- 
sored by the SA or Greek orga- 
nizations. Formal dances always 
provided a good excuse for get- 
ting dressed up, having fun. and 
asking that person one had been 
dying to ask to go the dance. 

A party weekend was not 
even an option for many stu- 
dents. In fact, all of the fresh- 
men, as well as many sopho- 
mores and juniors, found it 
difficult to partake of the various 
parties or Deli scene due to the 
raised drinking age. This did not 
dispel students from finding 
something to do with their time. 
As Nancy Hayes commented, "1 
may not be legal to go out for a 
social drink, but I always man- 
age to have fun on a weekend." 
With the CW movie theater lo- 
cated just next to campus, and 
Monticello only a short bus ride 
away, many students were seen 
at either the 7 o'clock or the 9 
o'clock showings. Further, the 
SA provided students with the 
chance to see many hit movies 
every Friday night. If one did not 
want to spend money, CW was 
always an interesting part of the 
"Burg to explore. Still others en- 
joyed a friendly game of ulti- 
mate frisbee in the Sunken Gar- 
dens, and a weekend night 
without ice cream was extreme- 
ly rare. Yes, Baskin Robbins, 
High's, and Rocky's guaranteed 
familiar faces and flavors. 

— cont. p. 56 




Weekends 55 




Around the Town 




Weekends Happening 'Burg Style 



Although students felt that 
the 'Burg was fun most of the 
time, those with cars often made 
road trips to various parts of the 
country. Junior Aldis Lusis not- 



ed, "Sometimes I just feel the 
need to get away from the 
school altogether, and, with a 
car. I have that option open." 
Other colleges were always fun 




to visit, while a trip home made 
the parents happy. 

At some point, however, each 
student was faced with the 
dreaded prospect of a study 
weekend. This may have 
stemmed from a lazy week, in 
which case the student was play- 
ing a game of catch-up — or one 
unfortunately may have been 
faced with four midterms and 
two papers the following week. 
UGH! 

Come Sunday evening, most 
students looked back upon their 
weekend and sighed. Whatever 
they did, be it party, study, or 



just relax, they faced another 
grueling week here at the Col- 
lege of Knowledge with only one 
thing in mind — only five days 
until Friday! 

— Karen Tisdel 



A volleyball net and ball provides fun in 
the sun for residents of Hunt on week- 
ends and weekdays. Sean Annitto dives 
for a ball that he just knows he can get 
over the net 




?-** 



Having an id that shows your old enough 
to drink alcohol enables many students 
to enjoy their weekends out on the town. 
Sean Annitto pays Stella Tsipas for the 
pitcher of beer he bought to share with 
his friends. 





56 Weekends 



Road trips are a common practice for 
those with cars Anja Bergman and Rich- 
ard Toma enjoy a weekend trip in the 
nation's capital. Finding a nice quiet 



place is hard to find in DC but they do 
and look through the purchases of the 
day. 



>:v>:v^oi^.: I 



Right: Getting down to the music. Robby 
Robinson seems to sprout two extra 
arms for this particular dance. 



Around the Town 





Working for Nothing 



After studying, sleeping, eat- 
ing, anci attempting to pursue a 
social life at the College, what 
else was a William and Mary stu- 
dent supposed to do with him or 
herself? Well, after talking to a 
few students, one finds that a 
fairly high percentage of them 
dedicated their time to be volun- 
teers. They participated in a var- 
eity of activities ranging from tu- 
toring adults and serving as 
firemen for the Williamsburg 
Fire Department to helping 
women through the Task Force 
for Battered Women. 

Serving as a tutor for the 
Adult Skills Program provided a 
rewarding experience for senior 
Jack issacs. He noted that at 
first it was a bit intimidating to 
try to teach someone older than 
himself, but soon he realized 
how much they wanted to learn. 
Issacs worked directly with a 



thirty-year-old woman for about 
two or three hours per week. "I 
realized that I could make a dif- 
ference in this woman's life; she 
probably couldn't have passed 
the GED without my help," he 
said. As a result of this program 
the adults' career options were 
broadened, while tutors were re- 
warded by knowing that they 
had helped make it all possible. 
Another program in which 
students at the College partici- 
pated was the Task Force for 
Battered Women. Many student 
volunteers staffed the 24-hour 
"Help Line" which women 
could call when they needed as- 
sistance. Through the Task 
Force's "Intake and Accompani- 
ment" program, other student 
volunteers brought women to 
the shelter and accompanied 
them to the hospital for a doc- 
tor's examination. Senior Tia 



Murchie noted that serving on 
the force was "a draining thing 
to do," but that she "really en- 
joyed providing help this way." 

A discussion of volunteers on 
this campus would not be com- 
plete without mentioning Alpha 
Phi Omega (APO), the largest 
service organization at the Col- 
lege. All members were required 
to serve as volunteers, and they 
did so in various ways. Many 
helped at Eastern State and as- 
sisted at the blood drives which 
APO sponsored. 

So, what motivated all of 
these dedicated William and 
Mary students? it certainly was 
not the pay, of course. It seemed 
these students truly enjoyed 
helping others, and besides as 
sophomore Nancy Hayes, volu- 
teer SPCA worker puts it, "it's 
fun!" 

— Paige Selden 



By tutoring an adult one can really make 
a difference in that person's life. James 
Flannagan finds that it is not as easy as it 
seems. 





VolunletTs 59 



Around the World] 



Making History 



Triumphant cheers, agonizing 
whimpers, explosions, applause, 
scandal - the 1986-87 school 
year had it all. It was the year of 
the New York Mets, internation- 
al terrorism, royal weddings, 
and liberty. The year was glow- 
ing — with fireworks, radiation 
and search lights. Americans 
loved David Letterman, who 
even convinced staid Ted Kop- 
pel to balance a dog biscuit on 
his nose, on national television. 
During it all, the threat of AIDS 
grew in plague-like proportions. 
As always, in 1986-87, the good 
came with the bad. 

The United States held the 
largest party in its history on 
July 4 as six million people gath- 
ered in New York Harbor to cel- 
ebrate the 100th anniversary of 
Lady Liberty. The whole world 
was invited to a four-day extrav- 
aganza which climaxed with a 
20-ton fire works show. At the 
same time. Southerners were ag- 
onizing over a record setting 
drought which was killing every- 
thing from livestock to grass. In 
Britain the Royal Family was do- 
ing some celebrating of its own. 
Prince Andrew and Sarah Fergu- 
son tied the knot at the most 
sumptuous wedding since Prince 
Charles and Lady Di were 



married. 

An American equivalent of a 
royal wedding took place shortly 
thereafter between Caroline 
Kennedy and Edwin Shlossberg. 
It was considerably less elabo- 
rate but equally memorable. 
Also in August, Cybil Sheppard 
was nominated for 16 Emmys. 
Despite this achievement, the 
question on everyone's mind 
was: What were they going to do 
about Sheppard's pregnancy? 

September saw the rise of po- 
litical news reporting. Ronald 
Reagan agreed to swap a known 
Soviet spy, whom the US was 
holding pending trial, for an in- 
nocent American journalist ar- 
rested by the Soviets for accept- 
ing a bundle of documents 
labeled "top secret." It had to 
be done , as Daniloff was seen in 
news reports across the world 
wearing a William and Mary 
sweatshirt. What good taste! 
Meanwhile, the Supreme Court 
received a make-over when 
Chief Justice Burger resigned 
and accepted the position of 
Chancellor at William and Mary. 
He was succeeded by Justice 
Rehnquist. Antonin Scalia filled 
the hole created by Rehnquist's 
promotion. 




Above: President Reagan and Soviet 
leader Mikhail Gorbachev hold their first 
mini-summit talk on the steps of the 
Hofdi house in Reykjavik, Iceland on Oc- 
tober 11. 1986. 

Above Right: Spiraling contrails from 
burning portions of the shuttle Challeng- 



er follow the large pieces into the Atlan- 
tic Reverberatins of the crash continued 
into 1987. 

Right: "Stars and Stripes" skipperDen 
nis Conner acknowledges the cheers 
from the crowd after bringing the Ameri- 
ca's Cup home. 





The political activities did not 
end in September. October 
brought a meeting between the 
two superpower leaders in Rey- 
javik, Iceland. Reagan and Gor- 
bachev almost achieved a monu- 
mental breakthrough in arms 
control — the elimination of me- 
dium-range missiles in Europe. 
However, the American Strate- 
gic Defense Initiative (SDI) be- 
came an insurmountable stum- 
bling block for the talks. At any 
rate, the New York Mets 
eclipsed the Iceland meeting 
when they won the Pennant in 
the seventh game of the World 
Series. So much for politics. 

The excitement did not end 
there. "The Boss's" new album, 
"Live," hit the record stores in 
November. The sales pace 
reached new heights as fans 
lined the streets, waiting to buy 
the album. A record was also set 
in the art industry when Jasper 
John's painting "Out the Win- 




dow" sold for $3.6 million — 
the highest bid ever for a single 
painting by a living artist. In the 
business world, Ivan Boesky was 
fined $100 million for trading 
stocks on insider information. 
Profitable unless caught 

It was also a jubilant month 
for Democrats, who gained con- 
trol of the Senate in a 55-45 
split. A Democrat controlled 
Senate spelled future trouble for 
President Reagan, who publicly 
announced on November 19 
that he sent arms to Iran in order 
to establish relations with "mod- 
erate forces" in the Iranian gov- 
ernment. The "Iranscam" snow- 
balled as new facts periodically 
appeared. Reagan admitted that 
he did want to get the hostages 
being held by terrorists sympa- 
thetic to Iran released, and that 
the arms were physical proof of 
his good intentions. The scenar- 
io only became more complicat- 
ed, however, when the money 
paid by Iran for arms was sent to 
the contras in Nicaragua. The ef- 
fect on Reagan? As US News 
and World Report declared, 
"The Teflon is Gone." 

Cont. p. 62 

Above: Prince Andrew and his bride Sa- 
rah Ferguson greet the waiting crowds 
from their carriage as they leave West- 
minster Abbey. 

Left: Jogging in the streets of Moscow 
are Nick Daniloff and Richard Combs 
(father of William and Mary student Val- 
erie Combs). So that is where he got the 
sweatshirt. 




Th.' Year (j1 



World 




More Historical Shocks and Surprises 



While the President's image 
crumbled. Dick Rutan and Jeana 
Yeagcr flew around the world in 
a craft called Voyager in record 
time — and without a gas stop. 
Meanwhile, the art world was 
stunned by Andrew Wyeth's 
Helga Paintings. Wyeth, a world- 
renowned artist, completed 246 
portraits of his neighbor's house- 
keeper over a 15-year period. 
Amazingly, no one, including 
Wyeth's wife, knew about the 
paintings until December 1986. 

It was discovered in January 
that Ferdinand Marcos had accu- 
mulated over $10 billion as Pres- 
ident of the Philippines, an as- 
tonishing fact considering his 
salary was only $5,700 per year. 
Maybe Ivan Boeskky was his fi- 
nancial manager. In China, over 
2.000 university students and 
teachers gathered in Peking's 
Tianamen square to protest for 
democratic reforms. Through 
the months, the protests contin- 
ued with relatively little govern- 
ment resistance. Also in Janu- 
. ary, the Soviet Union released 
Andrei Sakharov and then hun- 
dreds of other political 
prisoners. 

The New York Yacht Club 
and the United States reclaimed 
the America's Cup from the 
Australians in February. Dennis 
Conner and "The Stars and 
Stripes" won the Cup hands 
down in only four races. The ter- 
rorism in Beirut continued with 
the kidnapping of three Ameri- 
can professors from the Beirut 
University College. Terry Waite, 
the British negotiator, was taken 
while he was working for the re- 
lease of the hostages. On a more 




positive note, the U.S. began 
opening active relations with 
black governmental organiza- 
tions, such as the ANC, in 
Africa. 

In March. Oral Roberts col- 
lected the final $1.3 million of 
the $8 million he needed to stay 
alive. Apparently God was going 
to "recall" him at the end of 
March if he did not raise the 
money. It would be interesting 
to know how he evaded his pre- 
vious December deadline! Late 
in March a rash of teenage sui- 
cide pacts erupted. It began 
when four teens bought $3 
worth of gas and wrote notes in 
their running car until they died 
in a closed garage. Two other 
successful attempts occurred 
soon thereafter. Despite an in- 
creased number of hotlines and 
teen help programs, self-killings 
would inevitably continue. 

The April showers fell on 
evangelists Jim and Tammy 
Bakker from the PTL (People 
That Love/Praise The Lord) 
Club. Jim Bakker resigned as 
PTL chairman and withdrew 
from the church after admitting 



to an adulterous encounter. As 
time passed, charges against 
Bakker escalated to the point 
where he was accused of con- 
sorting with prostitutes and en- 
gaging in homosexual activities. 
Although redemption was a 
common theme on the Bakkers' 
show, they were not expected to 
return to the Club, which gar- 
nered $129 million in 1986. 

In a similar fashion, the Ma- 
rines tarnished their reputation 
and brought the world's atten- 
tion to the U.S. embassy in Mos- 
cow. Sgt. C. Lonetree and four 
other Marines at the Embassy 
were arrested for espionage — 
i.e. allowing their Soviet girl- 
friends and perhaps the KGB 
into the embassy while they 
were standing guard. The Rea- 
gan Administration then rose up 
in anger against the Russians for 
bugging the new embassy. It 
seemed that the traditional bugs 
were being replaced in the em- 
bassy under construction by 
much more sophisticated equip- 
ment. In retaliation. U.S. officials 
used "magic slates," the chil- 
dren's toy, in order to foil listen- 



ing attempts. 

The Marines in the Soviet 
Union were not the only ones to 
tarnish their reputation for girl- 
friends. In early May, Gary Hart 
withdrew from the race for the 
presidency because of his in- 
volvement with 29-year-old 
model Donna Rice. Among con- 
flicting reports, the story came 
out that they had spent the night 
together in a Washington town 
house along with other evidence 
indicating that they had been to- 
gether on other occasions. Both 
Hart and Rice denied that their 
relationship was anything more 
than "buddies" however party 
and public pressure forced Hart 
to withdraw but not before re- 
criminating the press. 

The year contained every- 
thing from fireworks to bomb 
blasts, from trading sex for se- 
crets to selling arms for hostages 
(supposedly). Another year of 
highs and lows passed and the 
only guarantees (besides stock in 
IBM) were that chaos would con- 
tinue in both domestic and for- 
eign affairs. 

— Michelle Fay 




62 The Year 



Above; Oliver North is sworn in before 
the House Foreign Affairs Committee 
North cites his Fifth Amendment rights 



and refuses to answer committee ques- 
tions involving the Iran arms sale. 




The 'Burg was the home 
to many exciting events 
that students could attend 
or leave behind. Most 
found time in their extra 
busy schedule to attend the 
well-produced plays per- 
formed by members of the 
school's theater group. If 
that was not enough for 
them individual students 
who were seniors held di- 
rector's workshops which 
consisted of short one-act 
plays performed and di- 
rected by students. This list 
of extra-curricular activi- 
ties that occurred in PBK 
included the Concert Se- 
ries and Sinfronicon's pro- 
duction EVITA. 

The Concert Series held 
6 different events this year 
attracting such performers 
and the Vienna Choir 
Boys. Well attended by 
faculty and students these 
performances provided the 
kind of culture not often 
found in a student's life. 

The performance 
EVITA drew sell-out 
crowds. The actors and ac- 
tresses performing the life 
story of Ava Peron out did 
themself this year. EVITA 
was enjoyed by all who 
went and sent many to the 



library to found out more 
about this astounding 
woman. 

But the activities weren't 
confined to PBK just a hop 
skip and jump away in the 
Hall bands brought young 
and old to the campus. The 
R.E.M. performed to a 
large crowd in the fall. Fol- 
lowing Christmas break the 
Pretenders finally were 
able to give the perfor- 
mance they promised be- 
fore Christmas. 

The SA brought in 
speakers and held dances 
to keep us occupied. So- 
rorities put on shows to 
provide entertainment and 
earn money for their phi- 
lanthropy. 

Perhaps the highlight of 
the year was a visit from 
Glenn Close one of our 
very own alumni. Granting 
a personal interview. Miss 
Close spoke with members 
of the theater department 
offering good advice. 

Of course, good ole CW 
had many performances 
and events that students 
could attend as well as oth- 
er schools but W&M stu- 
dents tended to stick close 
to home for the most part. 




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Guitarist Robbie Mcintosh shares the 
spotlight with Hynde. Hynde's stage 
presence dominates the stage despite 
the suberb guitar playing by Mcintosh. 




The Pretenders 

Hynde captures Hall 

Excitement filled William and Mary Hall in January as The Pre- 
tenders' tour stormed through the 'Burg. Lead vocalist Chrissie 
Hynde emerged from a misty scene of dry ice and darkness to take 
center stage and open the show. Flashing lights added to the magical 
effect as Hynde stood exuding her cool, forcefully shouting out lyrics 
and striking chords on her guitar. 

The entire show seemed to epitomize a "Room Full of Mirrors " as 
Hynde's rocky past eind the traumatic story of The Pretenders was 



reflected on stage. The band, which lost two of its four founding 
members, served as her back-up group. Though guitarist Robbie 
Mcintosh and bassist T.M. Stevens were both fine musicians, they 
lacked the same overwhelming stage presence that the experienced 
Hynde had obviously mastered. 

Hynde maintained her "bad-girl" stage image, showing little or no 
signs of a mellowed mother. She proudly acknowledged her mar- 
riage by dedicating "Back on the Chain Gang" to her husband Jim 
Kerr — but then exhibited raw spunk in her performance of "Stop 
Your Sobbing," a tune by ex-lover Ray Davies. 

Overall, the show lacked the magic that Hynde, Martin Chambers, 
and late band members James Honeyman Scott and Pete Farndon 
created on stage five years ago. The performance was often too 
personal and at times even sloppy, but Hynde did earn her wages. 
Time and tragedy could not tame the rough brunette or the stormy 
and emotional portrait that she projected. If nothing else, Hynde 
proved beyond a doubt that she was an entertainer and that she 
could still fill the spotlight, with or without The Pretenders. 

— Sandi Ferguson 



Stn((mg chords on her guitar. Hynde 
takes center stage and boldly maintains 
her "badgirl" stage image. 





66 Pretenders 



Bassist T. M. Stevens belts out her part 
in the current song Playing the bass gui- 
tar, Stevens adds to the overall success 



of the group. Chrissie Hynde plays well I 
but without Stevens and Mcintosh her I 
music just would not be the same. | 




I Iinssie Hynde captivates her audience 
1, she forcefully belts out lyrics to 
■Room Full of Mirrors." 




Pretenders ti7 



On stage, the talent of Hynde far 
outweigtis tfiat of tier band, despite 
their fine playing. Here, she shares 
the spotlight with guitarist Robbie 
Mcintosh 

The Pretenders today seem to lack 
the stage presence they had in their 
earlier years. Even with fine musi- 
cians like Robbie Mcintosh, shown 
here playing guitar, Hynde still 
seems to be the real attention-grab- 
ber on stage, leaving the rest of the 
group in the background. 




Photos by Lawrence I'Anson 




tiS The Pretenders 



Pretenders 

LIVE 




The "Bad-Girl" stage image that Hynde so well portrays is evident here as she 
performs "Stop Your Sobbing." a tune by her ex-lover Ray Davies. 



Bassist T M. Stevens gave an outstanding performance. She plays back-up to 
Hynde's sultry voice. 




The young George Gibbs (Tim Duvall) 
visits his inlaws (Kate Fleming and D. 
Scott Bailey). The character's dress and 
look allows the audience to experience 
the back-woods of Grover's Corners 




Grover's Corner 



in Williamsburg? 



Why is it that every time we travel through a serene New England 
town, we feel a sort of unnatural pull, a gentle tug on our sleeves 
that coaxes us to stay awhile? It seems that there is something 
captivating about the quiet simplicity, the humble homes, and the 
comforting, distinctive inflection of a language that rolls, "like silk off 
a spool." We are not completely sure what makes it so entrancing, 
but Thornton Wilder's classic American play Our Town managed to 
recreate the warmth and charm of a New England town, setting our 
minds free to wander through Grover's Corners, New Hampshire. 
The Theatre's presentation of Our Town , the season's first Main- 
stage production, captured the essence of Wilder's imaginative tale 
and ingenious technique. 

The Stage Manager, played by David H. Weston Jr., tied the 
fragmented show together. With a fully believable knowledge of the 
past, present, and future of Grover's corners, Weston added a 
grandfatherly sparkle to the dry wit and subtle humor of the Stage 
Manager. Weston was constantly concerned with time, as he should 
have been when we realized the implications of time in the play, that 
life is too short, sometimes unexpectedly so, to fully appreciate the 
world around us. Even in passing, a line during the First Act such as, 
"A few brief notes, thank you, Professor, — unfortunately our time 



is limited," revealed how the impact of subtlety was present within 
the play. With his slow walk and methodical speech, Weston ap- 
peared to enjoy his job of physically bridging the gap between actors 
and audiences, as we willingly allowed him to manipulate our con- 
ceptions of time and space in Grover's Corner. 

As the romantic leads of young George Gibbs and Emily Webb, 
both Tim Duvall and Sheri Holman established an initially awkward 
love, then made that all-important and beautifully innocent connec- 
tion in "the soda shop scene." 

A fine contribution to the show came from Bryan Tunnell as Dr. 
Frank Gibbs. Bryan created a husband and father who often brought 
the common sense of a country doctor home with him, applying his 
wisdom to family discipline and reward. As Doc Gibbs, Tunnell 
fondly remembered the days of his own life in Grover's Corners. 
Bryan captured every scene he was in, occasionally firm and domi- 
nating, sometimes humorously and intentionally human, but always 
right on target. 

Emily Frye and Mrs. Julia Gibbs was also impressive. In going 
through the daily routine, Frye looked like she had been managing 
the Gibbs' household for years, and it was easy to imagine every 
other wife and mother in Grover's Corners doing the same simple 
things in the same basic manner. 

Much credit for the success of Our Town belonged to Christopher 
Boll for his lighting design, which provided the essential changing 
"set" of Grover's Corners. Patricia Wesp's earthy costumes high- 
lighted the beginning 1900's atmosphere of Grover's Corners. Stage 
Director J.H. Bledsoe achieved the recreation of Our Town , allow- 
ing for the necessary minimal stage elements and eliciting the reality 
of the remaining elements of Our Town within the mind of the 
audience. 

— Tom Fiscella 



During the graveyard scene, the Stage 
Manager (David H Weston. Jr.) pays his 
last respects The Stage Manager serves 
to pull together the various scenes of the 
play. 





70 Our Town 



"Only three more hours and Kkkkkkkkk 
. . .." says George Gibbs (Tim Duvall) to 
his parents (Bryan Tunnell and Emily 



Frye) on the day of his wedding. The 
thought of married life is enough to scare 
any person. 




The Stage M.uiaq.r (David H Weston. performs often for the theater Common 
Jr.) prepares ,i -,ti,.wberry phosphate. Glory in Williamsburg. 
David is not a student at the College but 




Out Town 71 



Evila opened announcing the death of 
Eva Peron. first lady of Argentina. In an 
early scene, the people of her country 
sing to mourn her passing. 




ARGENTINA 

and PBK 

cry for 

EVITA 



Departing from tradition, the Sinfonicron Light Opera Company 
presented Webber & Rice's Evita on the PBK Hall stage, January 
29-February 1. Known for their forays into the delights of Gilbert & 
Sullivan, the students comprising Sinfonicron opted to present a 
"heavier" book show, demanding the utmost effort in all areas of 
acting, singing, and dancing — effort which paid off in Sinfonicron's 




highest ever returns at the box office. 

Evita is a true story about the wife of Argentina's General Juan 
Peron, military dictator of Argentina after World War 11. Born Eva 
Duarte in humble surroundings, she was the force behind Peron's 
rise to the dictatorship. In return for her support General Peron led 
a nation of discamisadoes ("shirtless ones") to near-adulation of the 
ambitious actress who became Santa Evita to her many followers. 

Red-haired Jennifer Piech WAS Evita Peron to HER adoring PBK 
audience, who literally ate from her upraised hands during the 
plaintive standard "Don't Cry For Me, Argentina." Freshman Joe 
Webster and John Hall, in their roles of Magaldi and Peron, astound- 
ed the audience with their talent, while Jennifer Catney soared as 
the Mistress on "Another Suitcase in Another Hall." Mark Aldrich, 
as the dissident Che Guevara, was the glue that held the seamless 
production together and a standout on the duet "Waltz for Eva and 
Che." 

An entirely student-run operation principally comprised of mem- 
bers of Phi Mu Alpha and Delta Omicron musical fraternities, Sinfon- 
icron boasted talented student designers. Scene designer Ann John- 
son, assisted by Bonnie McDonald, presented a convincing "Casa 
Rosada" and other aspects of the Buenos Aires milieux. Costume 
disigners Jennifer Abuzzahab, Elaine Powell, and Laura Bosch pro- 
vided a panorama of rags to riches ensembles. Leslie Barry, assisted 
by Emily Beck, enthralled audiences with her kaleidoscopic lighting 
design. Choreographer Lisa Baldwin, vocal director Brian Dailey, 
and orchestral director Dave Davis stimulated the audience through 
rich tonal and movement combinations. Director Chris Barrett was 
at the helm to provide guidance for the orchestra, chorus, and stage 
crew. 

Sinfonicron, taking a chance on an ambitious project, proved itself 
amateur in name only. 

— Jim Hurt 




72 Evita 



Red-haired Jennifer Piech was Evita Pe- 
ron Here she sings "Don't Cry For Me. 
Argentina" to her adoring audience. 

Knowing that his wife's death is quickly 
approaching. Peron (John Hall) humors 
his wife when she expresses her desire to 
become vice-president of Argentina. 






Peron's men knew how Eva rose to pow- 
er In this scene, they mock Peron for 
letting the "whore" into his life 



As the people of Argentina mourn the 
ilfdth of Evita. Che Guevara (Mark A! 
^Inch) madly tries to convince them of 
her lesser qualities, refusing to see any 
good in her and rejoicing at her death. 



73 



1969 was a troubled year. Signs such as 
"LAY DONT SLAY" classically repre- 
sent the feelings of the youth of that era. 




Hain 



Tribe lets it loose 



As the smoke cleared and the "Tribe" appeared on stage, the 
hallucinatory adventure of Hair began. Directed by G. Leslie Much- 
more, the "American Tribal Love-Rock Musical" showed in Novem- 
ber at Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall. 



Hair took the audience back to 1969, a revolutionary year for the 
young who resented U.S. involvement in Vietnam and supported 
Civil Rights. It was a period of wearing bell bottoms, having long 
hair, and staying stoned. The young revolted against the old, calling 
their parents' adolescence a "psychedelic stone age." It was a 
period of burning draft cards — or library cards for those Tribe 
members who still semi-respected authority. It was a period to pray 
for invisibility. Hair was the story of Claude (Douglas Huszti) as he 
transcended the "love period" of 1969. 

Such songs as "Hashish," "Sodomy," and "Colored Spade" 
helped recreate the troubled atmosphere of the late 1960's, eind 
shocking scenes involving sex, nudity, and drugs left little doubt as to 
why the musical was considered "risque" when it was first per- 
formed 19 years ago. Today, Hair is considered a classical represen- 
tation of America's past. As far as students were concerned, it was a 
lot of fun to let their "Hair" down and "Let the Sunshine In" for a 
few hours. 

— Sandi Ferguson 



Director G. Leslie Muchmore divided the 
stage into two levels, creating a more 
dramatic effect. The lighting and the spe- 
cial effects, such as smoke screens, add 
to the mystical atmosphere of the play. 





74 Hair 



Energy vibrates throughout PBK as 
Claude (Douglas Huszti) belts out lyrics 
and takes the show. His lyrics mesmerize 



the youth of the generation and they 
gather around to hear more 



• /"^?£' 




.■^iSl 


!■ 


mrjBMXi 








^soa^- ^ 


i t 


-..-*■ 





The hallucinatory effect is dramatic 
when the play opens. Claude (Douglas 
Huszti) and Sheila (Kacey Camp) per- 
form a tribal ritual to create an atmo- 
sphere for the rest of the play. 



The hippie tribe leader. Berger (Tyler 
Lincksl. receives attention when he re- 
moves his jeans to expose his revealing 
Indian attire. The risque nature of the 
play has attracted viewers for years. 




75 



After receiving an outstanding career of- 
fer. Nora Morton (Sharon Adams) ex- 
plains her excitement to her younger sis- 
ter Laurie (Jennifer Lear). 




Brighton Beach 

brightens the 'Burg 

For its third mainstage production of the 1986-87 season, the 
William and Mary Theatre brilliantly presented Neil Simon's highly 
successful Brighton Beach Memoirs . Brighton Beach Memoirs , the 
first in a series of three autobiographical plays, the latest of which is 
Broadway Bound , flew into Phi Beta Kappa Hall on the wings of 
Broadway Bound's recent success. In no way did it let its excited 
audiences down. In fact, a fifth show on the evening of March 1 had 
to be added to the scheduled shows on February 26, 27. 28. and 
March 1 in order to fill the frenzied demand for tickets. 

Brighton Beach Memoirs , directed by Louis E. Catron, depicts a 
middle-class Jewish family's struggle through life's problems in the 
Brighton Beach section of Brooklyn, New York in the late 1930's. Its 



main character and narrator is 15-year-old Eugene Morris Jerome, 
charismatically played by junior David E. Burke. The plot revolves 
around Eugene and the six other members of his family: mother 
Kate and father Jack (Kate Fleming and D. Scott Bailey), brother 
Stanley (Matthew DeLuca), Aunt Blanche (Laura Carson), and cous- 
ins Nora and Laurie (Sharon E. Adams and Jennifer M. Lear). 

Throughout the play, the audience witnesses the traumas and 
turmoils that the Jeromes and their relatives experience. These 
include the Nazi takeover of Poland, the firing of Stanley from his 
job, the poor health of the overworked Jack, Blanche's man prob- 
lems, and Eugene's quest for the "golden palace of the Himalayas." 
Through the cloud of humor, Simon makes us all aware, young and 
old alike, of the strength of family bonds and of the power of people 
to survive through the hardships that everyone encounters at one 
time or another. These themes were all warmly and enthusiastically 
presented by the cast as they conversed and moved upon the 
realistic, expansive set designed by Ann Johnson. In return they 
received a well-deserved standing ovation. 

Overall, the audience left the William and Mary Theatre's produc- 
tion of Brighton Beach Memoirs with a renewed faith in the human 
spirit and strength of the family unit. And, quite possibly, with a 
rather large smile in their hearts. 

— Glenn Neilson 



The show opened with the charismatic 
narrator. Eugene (David Burl<e). pitching 
in an imaginary game of baseball. 





7b Breighton Beach 



Young Eugene (David Burke) listens in- 
tently as his older brother Stanley (Matt 
DeLuca) explains how he lost his job. 




Mtvr explaining his work situation to his 
ather (Scott Bailey), Stanley (Matt De- 
-uca) carefully listens to his parent's ad- 
vice 




Breighlon Beach 77 



During one of Jack (Brian Tunnell) and 
Roz's (Kacey Camp) many heated argu- 
ments. Jody (Linda Powell) tries to con- 
trol her father. 




Hotter than Hell! 

On the nights of April 9, 10, 11 and 12, the William and Mary 
Theatre's fourth production, Megan Terry's explosive Hothouse , 
played at Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall. Directed by Bruce A. 
McConachie, the play was set in the fishing village of Edmonds, near 
Seattle. Washington, in the spring of 1955. 

Centered around the troubled Duncan family. Hothouse is a 
gripping and shocking comedy which opens the audience's eyes to 
the depressing side of reality. 

In the opening scene, David Gordon (Robert Ian McDonough). a 
lovesick college boy, says a passionate good night to Jody Duncan 
(Linda Powell), his troubled high school girlfriend, as he returns her 
to her house of turmoil. 

This lusty scene leads to more surprises as elderly Ma Sweetlove 
(Martha Burns) bounces her lover, Banty (William Tipper), on her lap 



as she sings, drinks, curses, and frolics with the old mcin. 

Jody's mother, Roz Duncan (Kacey Camp), is a sleazy, drunken 
child who sexually teases her daughter's boyfriends and casually 
sleeps with a multitude of lushes, including the "mooch," Andy 
(Mark Millhone), in a futile attempt to recapture the attention of her 
husband Jack (Bryan Tunnell). In the meantime. Jack is sleeping 
with Roz's "best friend," Doll Jenson (Nancy Gunn), a scatter- 
brained whore who believes that Jack loves her. 

Love, or sex, scenes dominated the show, along with bawdy 
language and incessant drinking. Young Jody tried to cope with the 
death of a boyfriend, a marriage proposal from another, and the 
dying, brutal relationship of her mother and father. 

One would expect the play to end on a high note, but this is not 
the case. Jack sleeps with Roz, beats her, and leaves; Jody decides 
to stay with her mother instead of leaving the Hellhouse for a better 
life; and, even at the end, none of the characters ever realize that 
there is a problem with their miserable, drunken existence. 

Despite the script, there was, surprisingly, a high point. The 
performances were perhaps the best given all year. The talent of 
Kacey Camp, assisted by that of Powell and the others, held the 
rocky, plotless, and often boring show together. 

— Sandi Ferguson 



After a confrontation with Roz (Kacey 
Camp). Doll Jensen (Nancy Gunn) is 
comforted by Roz's "mooch" boyfriend 
Andy (Mark Millhone). 





After a brief reunion. Jack (Brian Tun- 
nell) and Roz (Kacey Camp) begin to 
fight again. In this scene. Jack beats Roz 
and then leaves the family for good. 




Roz's "pet couple". Lorna (Caria Hart- 
ing) and Scoogle (Thomas Gilmore). en- 
tertain the Duncans in their drunken 
stooper. 




At a party thrown to celebrate their re- 
union, Roz (Kacey Camp) dances for her 
husband Jack (Brian Tunnell) and his 
fisherman friend (Kelvin Reid)- 



After one of her many childish tantrums, 
Roz (Kacey Camp) helps Ma Sweetlove 
(Martha Burns) clean up broken glass. 




Hot House 7'l 



At a press conference held on February 
28 at PBK, Glenn Close sits with Profes 
sor Louis Catron and with her associate, 
Kay Rouse 




Glenn Close 
comes home 



"I want to say that 1 came back to Williamsburg to renew ties with 
dear friends, with people who meant a great deal to me when 1 was 
in college and continue to have a tremendous effect on me. I am 
looking forward to seeing old professors. 1 have come to make a 
journey home — simple as that." 

These were the words of star alumna Glenn Close when she 
"returned home" to William and Mary on the weekend of February 
28. She entered the Apollo Room of Phi Beta Kappa Hall exhibiting 
all the grace and elegance expected of an actress of her caliber. 
There, the star of Broadway and Hollywood fame attended a press 
conference held in her honor and later held an informal session to 
chat with her former professor, Louis Catron, and the College's 
theatre students. 

Close, a 1974 graduate, was very impressed with the students, 
commenting on their "good attitudes." She sat among them with 
great comfort, displaying the ease of an individual who truely felt "at 
home." As a Theatre major who received a minor in Anthropology, 
Close stressed the importance of the liberal arts system. She recalled 
her own experiences and discussed the enjoyment found in the 
liberal arts theatrical program, saying that it held a fun, relaxing 
atmosphere because it lacked the severe competition of professional 
schools. 



Close participated in most of the Theatre Mainstage Productions 
during her college career and was also a student in Professor Louis 
Catron's playwriting class. Under his instruction, she composed five 
plays, three of which were performed in William and Mary's Premier 
Theatre. 

She remembered her professors as " usually wonderful. 

sometimes eccentric people who had a passion for what they were 

" She claimed that she was an older student, then married to 

Cabot Wade, who was eager to learn and that her professors sensed 

her dedication and ambition and guided her. 

Close recalled her college friends as being similar to the charac- 
ters of "The Big Chill." "They were fascinating people," she 
claimed and then proceeded to tell stories of how they roamed the 
battlefields of Yorktown late at night looking for "ghosts." 

The actress attended the Saturday night performance of Brighton 
Beach Memoirs and was among the first to her feet for the standing 
ovation, a very flattering gesture from a four-time Oscar nominee, 
an Emmy nominee, and a Tony Award-winner. 

When reporters asked Close of her future plans, she revealed her 
ambitions to write and produce. She discussed her upcoming movie, 
"Fatal Attraction," which co-stars Michael Douglas and a documen- 
tary which she helped produce entitled "Do You Mean There's Still 
Real Cowboys?" She also stressed, however, that she'll always re- 
turn to the theatre and that her greatest ambition is to produce 
Shakespeare on Broadway. 

Close left expressing gratitude. "It's been an extraordinary visit," 
she said. "I feel blessed and a little bit speechless at all the wonderful 
response I've received since I've been down here. It's renewing for 
me. 1 really appreciate and am so aware of the support from down 
here." — Sandi Ferguson 



During her press conference. Ms. Close 
appears to be very relaxed and "at 
home." She exudes confidence and ease 
as she answers the reporters' questions 




80 Glenn Close 




In a publicity photo. Ms. Close poses 
with her dog Penny. 



The Flat Hat 



pens 
Hall 



i which fills the 
n with the concep- 
^ings so great that 
ize is annihilated 
lole habitable globe 
1 comparison with 

r for Its production 
e that scope, The 
»d Mary Theatre is 

ng a special Shake - 
ige, a modern adap- 
ine lamous oiooe 
an which Shakes - 
itony and Cleopatra 
resented over three 
>d sixty years ago. 
cal stage will be 

sweeping, just as 
right's art sought 

llliam and Mary 
X office. In thefoy- 

Beta Kappa Hall, 
en to sell reserved 
Antony and Cleo- 
een 3 00 and 5.30, 
rough Friday. Oct. 
jring those hours 
hone reservations 
:epted at 229-3000. 
>r 469 Only Sea- 
; Patrons may re- 
ets on Monday, 
ubllc sales begin 
The box office also 
pen at 7:00 p m 
ights of production. 
Ail seats are re- 
S2 00 each Season 
• the four William 
rheatre productions 

available at $7.00 




Glennie Wade is Cleopatra In the William and 
Mary Theatre production of Shakespeare's fa- 
mous tragedy, "Antony and Cleopatra," which 
will be presented in Phi Beta Kappa Memorial 
Hall next week, Wednesday through Saturday 
Oct. 18-21. 



'-He'-^--«'*'''C»«Jr^-r. -- 



Play F 
In Mot 



By Margie Ruhli 

Flat Hat Reviewei 

Time before time 
before place Nothing 
tall forest and tl 

and the cricket and tl 
and the firefly And C 
the Devil And a family 
in between these two n 
ic poles struggling 
Vive 

But the time is n 
the devil is a spoile 
of 3 white plantation* 
the familv is Africa i 
devil wants to eat A 
soul to give himself i 
of humanity 

Well, "TiJean at 
Brothers", curr.'nt o 
at Hampton Institute's 
Theatre is a genesis 
built on a variety of i; 
Derek Walcott's play 
West Indian idiom is 
very American jazz t 
ector Miles Coiner. Tl 
ual elements occas 
suggest the African ^ 
overall efiect is tha 
fantastic bu t internal 
herent world; it is a 
engaging enough to m 
willing to fall into i 
pite its tensions and le 

The cast is genera 

cellent. That the actor 

age to make themselV' 

derstood 90*} of the t ' 

a foreign dialect Is 

remarkable 

The most striking 
drawn on stage *s I- 
Mullln's Devil. He isth* 



An old edition of The Flat Hat shows 
Glenn Close as Cleopatra in William and 
Mary's Mainstage production of "Antho- 
ny and Cleopatra." 




Glenn Close 81 



The Preservation Hall Jazz Band brings 
Phi Beta Kappa Hall's capacity crowd to 
their feet during their February 2 perfor- 
mance. 




Concert Series Spectacular! 



The 1986-87 Concert Series, directed by Ken Smith, magically 
transformed Phi Beta Kappa Memorial Hall from a theatre, to a New 
York dance studio and to a New Orleans dixieland. The near sell-out 
season opened with the world famous Lar Lubovitch Dance Compa- 
ny of New York on the evening of October 20. They were followed 
by the December 2 performance of Guitarist Christopher Parkening. 



Then, in January, the Vienna Choir Boys left the Chapel of the 
Imperial Palace long enough to tour the U.S., and stopped in PBK 
on the nineteenth. On February 2, the seven member Preservation 
Hall Jazz Band brought the capacity crowd to their feet and two 
weeks later, the Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, directed by Zdenek 
Hosier, performed Bedrich Smetana's "My Country." Finally, the 
series concluded with the April 15 performance of William Brown, 
tenor. The spectacular season offered a small taste of the arts to 
both the local and college communities, and judging from ticket 
sales, they loved it! 




The final performance of the series, ten 
or William Brown delights the crowd and 
ends another successful season. 

The Czech Philharmonic Orchestra, un 
der the direction of Kosler, performs Be 
drich Smetana's "My Country " on Feb 
ruary 13. 



82 




The series was opened by the Lar Lubo- 
vitch Dance Company of New York on 
October 20. Nancy Colahan and Rob 
Besserer dance to "A Brahms Sympho- 
ny." 

The Vienna Choir Boys performed on 
January 19 to a sellout crowd They 
amazed the audience with their beautiful 
high voices. The young boys were on 
tour from Europe. 




(.'nncerl Series 83 



Driving smoothly through the one-act 
Vivien . Scott Bailey and Ted Starke 
mime driving a car very well. Bryan Tun- 
nel gives them their direction. 




Theatre students take 

CONTROL 



Each year the Stuidio Theatre in Phi Beta Kappa Hall houses 30- 
■40 dramatic productions, most of which are produced by Second 
Season. 

Second Season is a completely student-run organization founded 
and supervised by theatre professor Louis E. Catron. The students 
of Catron's Directing and Advanced Directing classes incorporate 
what they have learned by directing professionally written one-act 
plays. 

Premier Theatre, under the auspices of Second Season, provides 
yet another forum for theatre students. Students in Catron's playw- 



riting classes work with student directors and actors in order to stage 
the one-acts and monologues they have written. 

As if this isn't enough, Senior Directorial Projects are also includ- 
ed as part of Second Season. These productions, which are unique 
to William and Mary, allow chosen, advanced undergraduate direct- 
ing students to direct full-length plays, an undertaking so great that 
most grad schools do not allow it. 

1986-87 kept Second Season alive and growing as students came 
out in full force to write, direct, and act in plays to be performed in 
the intimate setting of the Studio Theatre. 

The pictures on this page depict four of the plays presented in the 
fall semester's set of Director's Workshops. 

Also included in the bill were the plays Mrs. Dally Has A Lover . 
directed by Linda Powell; Dentity Crisis , directed by Kacey Camp; 
Girls We Have Known , directed by Ann Ross Harrison; The Golden 
Axe , directed by Kelvin Reid; Self-Torture and Strenuous Exercise , 
directed by Mark Aldrich; and A Good Time , directed by Leslie 
Barry. 

- Matt DeLuca 



In Ludlow Fair , Sheri Holman and Ann 
Fitzgerald star as teacher and student. 
Karen Lubucha claims this one-act as her 
production. 





84 Second Sosson 



In a dramatic moment from The Dark leen Costello and Richard Goldie in a 
and the Full. Martha Burns watches Col- dramatic moment 



In a scene from Where Are You Going. 
Hollis Jay? . Dave Burke is comforted by 
Sherry Adams. The one-act play is di- 
rected by Carla Thomas. 




Patricia (Laura Carson) experiences the 
feeling of being smothered and brutal- 
ized when Marjorie demonstrates what 
she went through. 




Second Season premiere: 

Extremities 

Second Season began its new year in late September with the 
premiere of Matthew DeLuca's Senior Directorial Project: Extrem- 
ities . The drama closely followed the showing of the movie "Extrem- 
ities" across the nation. 



This intense drama by William Mastrosimone deals with a wom- 
an's struggle to avenge the man who attempted to rape her. 

The cast included Gordon Wachsman as Raul, the would-be rap- 
ist; Linda Powell as Marjorie, his victim turned victor; and Kacey 
Camp and Laura Carson as Terry and Patricia, Marjorie's house- 
mates who turn against her by listening to the smooth-talking Raul. 

The intensity of the play was "very draining" for the performers. 
Linda Powell said, "it was very hard to leave it behind when 1 got 
home at night." 

The play performed five nights to full houses, thus reflecting the 
significance of this controversial issue. 

- Matt DeLuca 



The desperate isolation of a rape victim 
is felt by Linda Powell in this scene from 
William Mastrosimone's play 
Extremities. 





86 Extremities 



Plans of escapement are thwarted for (Kacey Camp) blows the whistle on "the 
Raul (Gordon Wachsman) when Terry animal." 





Lxtremitics 87 



Man of La Mancha has a large cast of 
characters. Performing a scene centered 
around Quixote (Glen Grimsley, kneel- 
ing). Dr. Carrasco (Daniel Sheehan). Pa- 
dre (Stephen Utiey), Sancho (Cameron 
Dahl). and the barber (Steven Kagey), 
Sancho appeals to the audience. 




Man of 
La Mancha 

With the Covenant Players 

The Covenant Players presented not one but two plays, wrapped 
around each other in Man of La Mancha at Walsingham Academy. 
To twist matters further, the lead actor played three persons. 

Actually, it wasn't as complicated as it sounds. Miguel De Cervan- 
tes, played by Glen Grimsley, was the imprisoned hero who at- 
tempts to divert his cellmates — and fellow victims of the Inquisition 
— by acting out his play, Don Quixote. 



Don Quixote is the idealistic alter ego of the crjizy Alonso Qui- 
jana. As Quixote/Quijana's faithful servant Sancho, Cameron Dahl 
was toughingly simple in his loyalty. He played his few comic 
moments nicely. Sherry Boone was the vocal centerpiece. In La 
Mancha she was a bitter prostitute who hated all men until Quixote's 
pure sentiments slowly melted her glacial wall of pain. 

Michael Holtz delivered masterful song. Stephen Utley's Padre 
had excellent vocal capabilities. The chorus of muleteers worked 
together exceptionally well; each one played off the others, and 
their voices blended particularly well. As the prosecuting Duke, 
Daniel Sheehan was a deliciously vile, black-haired cynic. Two men 
play horses for Quixote. There are especially funny moments with- 
out pushing the jokes too far. 

Nowhere in the cast was there a voice that had not been finely 
honed to meet the exacting music in La Mancha. That music was 
performed by the backstage orchestra conducted by Aldis Lusis; it 
was varied and executed with precision and style. 

Not only was Man of La Mancha about high values, but its 
proceeds were for a worthy cause. The Covenant Players, founded 
10 years ago as the result of an agreement between the Canterbury 
Association and the Catholic Student Association, have pledged to 
donate profits toward alleviating world hunger. 

— Anne Shearer (permission from The Flat Hat) 



^ 



Man ol La Mancha 




Above; Aldonza comforts Quixote 
and Pancho looks on to see what he 
can do. 



-^ 



Playing a prostitute in the play. Sherry 
Boone as Aldonza adds her dancing tal- 
ent to a scene which also involved the 



muleteers. Chief muleteer Pedro, (Chris- 
topher Enright) beckons to Aldonza dur- 
ing the dance routine. 




Man of L.. Md.ichd ,S9 



^ 



During AN EVENING OF DANCE. Ber- 
nice Sullivan, Susan Bozorth, Chris Bar- 
rett, and Cheronne Wong perform a 
number choreographed by Ellen Sulli- 




Orchesis 

An Evening of Dance 



Orchesis seeked to stimulate the growth and development of 
modern dance as an art form and to present new directions in dance 
to the college and local communities. Members of the performing 



group, which was made up of approximately 25 men and women, 
were selected by open auditions held in the fall. 

Orchesis members choreographed their own concert for the 
Spring, AN EVENING OF DANCE, and were responsible for creat- 
ing the movement, selecting the sound, deciding on costumes, and 
teaching the dance to other members. 

Choreographers worked closely with faculty advisors and often 
original music scores were composed for the event. 

Every other year Orchesis members have participated in the 
faculty choreographed DANCEVENT. Both concerts were held in 
P/ii Beta Kappa Hall. 

— Suzanne Day 




90 



Demonstrating a wide variety of tech- 
niques and a lighter side of dance was 
the finale, which was choreographed and 
performed by all Orchesis members. 




Among the better numbers in AN EVE- 
NING OF DANCE Is SOLILOQUIES, 
choreographed and performed by Jenni 
Sarbacher 




Orchesis ''1 



Trying to save the immoral souls of 
those present at this daring event, a 
group of Hari Krishnas strike up a beat 
on their tambourines. The one question 
asked every year is. "What would your 
mother say if she saw you like this?" 




BEAUX 
ARTS 

Baring It All 



It was a crazy night some may have thought we had gone back to the 
streak era — so many bare midrifts. etc were seen. The Beaux Arts ball 
once again was the scene for wild dancing and creative costumes or 

lack there of in this case. This year's theme. "Expose Yourself to the 
Arts" lended itself well to some pretty creative costume ideas. 

The foyer of Andrews Hall looked bare-literally. Students dared to be 
daring, wearing as little as possible. The Fine Arts Society's Ball was a hit. 
The music and costumes allowed the guests to let it all hang out. 

Every year the Fine Arts Society has hosted the Beaux Arts Ball to bring 
in much needed funds. And every year it's been a success — mainly 
because it is the only party that students can get away with wearing 
anything or in this case — nothing. 




Adam and Eve stop to pose for a pic- 
ture, something they couldn't have done 
in their day and age. 



^ 



The music at the Ball is perfect for danc- 
ing. Sometimes the costumes may get in 
the way but there always seems to be a 



way. Drinks and other refreshments 
were provided by the Fine Arts Society. 



92 Ek-aus .Arts Ba 



^ 





Friends meet up with triends at the 
strangest places and wearing the strang- 
est of clothing. Togas, flashers, fig leaves 
and even diapers were the dress for the 
evening of fun and dance. 



^ 



Bo.iuy A'ts B.ill '»3 



\ 



Her voice a welcome sound. Sherry 
Boone belts out her second song of the 
evening. She sang started off with West 
Side Story's "Somewhere" and follows 
with Godspell'^ "Turn Back Old Man". 



TALENT 

Abound in Jabberwock 

A celebration of music, song, dance, and dramatic speech known 
as the second annual "Jabberwock" took place March 29. Spon- 
sored by the Mu upsilon chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, this talent 
competition drew both high school and college students. The public 
was invited, and admission proceeds were earmarked for a Delta 
Sigma Theta scholarship program. 

One winner was chosen from each level and awarded a savings 
bond worth $50. The lucky high school student was Candace Wal- 
lace, a freshman from Lafayette High School who danced to Janet 
Jackson's "Control." 

Marlene Fuller won the prize for the most talented W & M student 
in the competition. She began with a short, unaccompanied song and 
then launched into an enormously powerful monologue taken from 
For Colored Girls Who Have Considered Suicide When the Rainbow 




Is Enuff. The piece began humorously but rapidly segued into a 
tragic vignette about a man's confrontation with his battered girl- 
friend and their two children. After the shocking conclusion, the 
ballroom was silent for several seconds before erupting into ap- 
plause. 

A trio of female students from the College preceeded Fuller. 
They executed a fantistically funny rap number called the "Biz 
Dance, " complete with vocally produced scratch sound effects. 
Dressed like the rap masters they were imitating, the three women 
had each move and pose down to a T. 

Other highlights from the college community included guitar play- 
ing singers, some of whom wrote their own music; and a capalla 
duet; and other accompanied vocalists. 

The audience was graced with vocal presence of Ebony Expres- 
sions, the College's gospel singers during the judging, 

— Anne E. Shearer (permission from The Flat Hat) 



Above: Alethea Malloy sings her 
favorite at the talent show. 

Right: Singing some of his own 
tunes. Scott Miller croons while 
playing his guitar. 




').l ,J,,hbtTy.i 





Still alive and dancing to the beat, Rob- 
bie Robinson participates in the dance to 
help his fellow man. or children as it may 
be. Robinson's cheerful personality 
helped to keep several of the dancers on 
their feet when they felt de"feeted" 



"Twistin' the Night Away" was this year's theme of Alpha Chi 
Omega fraternity's "bigger and better than ever" Superdance VII. 
The 25-hour dance marathon, held on the weekend of 30 January, 
raised fund for the muscular Dystrophy Association by asking for 
pledges and requiring donations for admission. 

Superdance took place in the Campus Center Ballroom. Live 
music was provided by a list of musicians. Some were: N'est Pas, 
Ginny Acha, Steliarhondos, dj Brent Bourque, and 97-Star deejay 
. Nicki Hart (alias W & M graduate Sara Trexler) and lastly the 
Friends of Appalachian Music (FOAM). FOAM, whose leader is 
Geology professor Samuel Clement, led the group of dancers in two 
hours of square dancing. 

As time went on the students watched in amazement as students 
i were transformed to cither zombies or dance machines while the 
I music played on. The dancers were given hourly breaks to recapture 
some of their zest before beginning again. To make the dancing a bit 
more fun and tolerable, directors Jennifer Murphy and entertain- 
ment director Betsey Bell planned several fun-filled events to keep 
the dancer's spirits up. 

The annual Miss Superdance contest was won by Jenny Super- 
dance, who took the coveted title from Mrs. Gcri Atric and Miss Ann 
Boobie Bubbles. Musical Men, Simon Sez, Limbo and Chubbie Bun- 
nies were other games. 



DANCING 

The Night Away for MDA 



Superdance was an incredibly fun event for everyone involved. 
The spirit and purpose of the event were best exhibited by Matt 
Harrison and "Smash" Ashley, the event's "Most Spirited Couple," 
and also the winners of the Superdance. They participated in every 
game and contests, changing "costumes" 15 times, and never 
stopped smiling and laughing. They finished first and second respec- 
tively in the most important event of all: raising money for muscular 
dystrophy. 

The event raised over $6500, The money went to help children in 
the area who are afflicted with muscular dystrophy. It was for the 
kids. And although there was a "little" leg pain involved in was well 
worth the effort. 

— compiled copy by Robbie Robinson and Sandi Ferguson 




The crowd never waned although the 
legs often did during Superdance VII. 
The (lash of a camera's bulb can be star- 
tling after so many hours of not having 
sleep. 



Supful.iIKf 



"The only people who 
go to William and Mary are 
study nerds." 

"William and Mary's ac- 
ademics are so hard that 
they have a problem with 
suicide because of the 
stress." 

"The atmosphere at Wil- 
liam and Mary is one of 
quiet and studiness. Stu- 
dents don't go out or so- 
cialize it is not a party 
school." 

Above are a few miscon- 
ceptions the public has of 
our beloved alma mater. 
Those of us who are at or 
who have attended William 
and Mary know otherwise. 
Not that it isn't a school 
stressed out on academics, 
but rather, one that has es- 
tablished an equilibrium be- 
tween its academics and its 
social life. 

Students will tell you 
that the partying begins on 
Wednesday night. Fraterni- 
ties and delis are full with 
students needing a break 
from their hard studying. 
Studying is a daily occur- 



rence, one that students 
have learned to live with. 
Sundays are the best day 
for studying students 

seem to be tuckered out 
from their rough partying 
weekend and the exam on 
Monday seemed ever so 
near. 

But academics wasn't all 
just studying. Classes and 
professors played a major 
role, if not the key role, in 
our daily lives. No matter 
what your major attending 
class (at least 50% of the 
time) was essential to 
grasping the course's true 
meaning. 

Those people who made 
it possible to get done what 
we came here to get done 
are not only the professors 
either. The Administration 
in James Blair all the way 
to the Campus Police 
played a key role in creat- 
ing an environment condu- 
cive to education as well as 
fun. They know all to well, 
"All work and no play 




Late night studying helps Liz Yargcr pre- 
pare for a test the coming week. Study- 
ing in the academic buildings late at night 
enabled many students to study in the 
room where they would actually take 
their test, which is where many psycholo- 
gists say is the best place to study. 




96 



fAwwmikiffiriL 




97 



Professors In Profile 



Professor George Cole 



Professor Lewis Leadbetter 



A loud friendly hello, accompanied by a welcoming smile and 
the smell of coffee, greeted the student as he walked through the 
door. George Cole was always available to meet with his stu- 
dents, armed with a continuous flow of hot coffee, doughnuts and 
lively conversation. Best of all, he was ready to talk about any- 
thing; it did not have to be about his classes or even academics. 
George was different from many typical professors in that his 
goal was not to "teach" his students, but rather to help them 
"learn through actually doing the activities." Best known around 
campus for his Business 316 class, affectionately called "Cock- 
tails with Cole," he practiced his method of learning by giving a 
mock cocktail party as his final exam. For George, this was the 
best test to see if his students really understood the importance of 
mixing and mingling in the business organization. 

A man of many hidden talents, George has taught at William 
and Mary nineteen years, but he did not originally train to be a 
professor; he went to Yale Divinity School first and then to Pearl 
Harbor as a minister. George felt that all of his life's activities 
influenced his thinking. George's greatest source of relaxation 
was his farm — Cole's Landing — in Gloucester Point. George 
also loves to tinker with antique mimeograph machines, trying to 
make them work again. 

— Tricia Banks 



A small group of students is gathered around a table in the 
Classical Studies seminar room in Morton Hall, surrounded by 
glass cases full of ancient artifacts, and the department's collec- 
tion of Greek and Roman texts. Even before the class has official- 
ly begun, Dr. Lewis Leadbetter begins the daily ritual which is 
familiar and even slightly intimidating to members of his classes; a 
question and answer session involving one or more of those 
present, a unique blend of sarcasm, wit, and humor. Others look 
on, realizing that their turn will soon be coming. 

This question-and-answcr technique is central to Dr. Leadbet- 
ter's teaching style — known as the Socratic method — in which 
he encourages students to draw sound and valid conclusions on 
their own, as his questions guide them through a logical process 
of reasoning. His students of greek appreciate and admire this 
approach to teaching, and the vast amount of knowledge which 
Leadbetter possesses; one Greek major even commented. "He 
has go to be the smartest man I've ever known." 

Aside from his Greek classes. Leadbetter also teaches Compar- 
ative Literature courses to a wider variety of students; his knowl- 
edge of the Classics and his experience in other branches of 
literature has prompted him to do much research and publication. 
Although there are many who do not see the practical value of 
classical studies, he defends the discipline, considering it the 
center of any liveral arts curriculum; his method of teaching has 
enabled him to "teach {the students) to think critically, to impress 
upon them the need for precision and to send them out not to be 
able to do job X or Y, but rather to think independently." 

Outside of the classroom Lewis Leadbetter leads an active and 
varied life. The close comraderie of the faculty of the Classics 
Department extends to the students, and his door is always open, 
inviting students to drop by and discuss any number of interesting 
topics. His office decor embodies the varied aspects of his life: 
classical journals, containing some of the great number of articles 
he has written, a tuba propped in the corner (yes, he is currently 
taking lessons!), a portrait of two basset hounds (a reminder of his 
faithful dog Fred), and the Thomas A. Graves Jr. Award for 
excellence in teaching, presented to Leadbetter in May 1986, 
after 21 years of teaching here. He is also known for his prowess 
on the squash court, and has had matches against several stu- 
dents. 

From the point of view of his students, Lewis Leadbetter is 
both a beloved and an excellent teacher. 

— Kathleen Cox 



98 Professor Profile 




MH^ 



Left; Professor Lewis Leadbetter takes >i 
moment to pose for the cameraman 
Professor Leadbetter encourages his 
classical studies students with a sense of 
humor and friendliness that keeps his 
students coming back. 

Left; Professor George Cole conten 
plates the students in his class Professr 
Cole is best known for his class "Cocr 
tails with Cole" his business class where 
gives a final exam that involves mixing 
and mingling. 



Stop The World 
I Want To Get Off! 



Psych Services 



•'ARRGH - I'll never get this finished," and "But I don't 
know what to say in a job interview — this is the rest of my life 
I'm not ready," and "There's just too much for mc to handle." 
are all cries heard frequently at the office for Psychological 
Services. The friendly and calm faces of the staff from the 
secretary to the director. Jay Chambers, take it all in and. some- 
how, just because they seem so little concerned, sure that their 
client can work it out, everything suddenly seems a little easier. 

Dr. Chambers, especially, seems eager to talk to clients, assur- 
ing them that despite the advantages and responsibilities of his 
directorship, working with the students is what he has always 
enjoyed most. This year, as in most other years at the college, 
most of that work has focused on helping students cope with the 
daily demands of life at William and Mary. Because of the work 



load and need to please themselves or peers or parents which 
most students feel, many also developed feelings of guilt, blame, 
depression, and a fear of failure because they were taking on 
more than they could handle. Psych services helped all these 
problems and a few others through individual and group counsel- 
ling, personality testing and assessment, and stress management. 
The clinical psychologists also dealt with students who had prob- 
lems with their parents, their boyfriends/girlfriends, or with sub- 
stance abuse, willing to listen and help, not judge. 

Also, the psychologists cooperated with several resident assis- 
tants, bringing stress management exercises into the dorm where 
students could feel a little more comfortable than if they had to 
ask for help themselves. Nonetheless, the same psychologists 
were sure to be heard saying, "Don't forget, psych services isn't 
only for people with problems — we like to let you get to know 
yourselves better before problems begin." 

— Cynthia Curling 



H'U f-*sych Services 



is?;. 



Left: A student succumbs to the pres- 
sure of fiis fiomework. Often procrastina- 
tion leads to late night studying which 
can be lust too much. 



Below; An empty desk says it all. Papers 
strewn about and a watch show just hou. 
much pressure a student is under to 
write. 




The Center for Psychological services 
provides students a place to go if they 
need to talk and get themselves back on 
track, psychologically, academically, and 
socially. 



;fev.-'-~ 



Above: The library provides an atmo- 
sphere which is conducive to writing 
good papers. Pat Rita takes advantage 
of the quiet to write a History paper. 

Top: Sometimes when studying with two 
or more people the academic pressure is 
reduced. Helping each other learn the 
material is one way of learning the mate- 
rial better and more thoroughly. 




Right: Stolen moments of studying 
right before an exam can often add 
to the tension when taking a test. 
Julie Elliott sneaks a look at past 
tests hoping the information on the 
new test is not that much different. If 
she can do this test then she will feel 
she is well-prepared for what is to 
come. 

Bottom right: Dressed comfortably 
and ready to write, Mike Cole takes 
advantge of the computers on cam- 
pus to help him in completing a pa- 
per sooner. Sometimes the comput- 
er can be a student's enemy, 
however, if the system goes down 
and does not go up again until an 
hour or two before a paper is due. 



'.(12 Prt'ssurf 




Academically Speaking 



Pressure 



There are three basic sources of academic pressure. First, the 
quality of the academic institution (and particularly of the faculty) 
strongly affects academic standards and the competitive climate 
at William and Mary. Most accomplished scholars believe that 
good students (like themselves) seek strong challenges. There- 
fore, few of the faculty at W & M want their courses to be 
considered easy and unchallenging. Despite national trends, the 
faculty have not allowed grade inflation to creep into our institu- 
tion. What is sometimes not realized is that an accumulation of 
hard challenges can sometimes reach an unrealistic level. The 
faculty needs to look beyond their own courses to the overall 
academic burden placed on W & M students. 

A second source of academic pressure comes from students. 
Because of its reputation, size, and attractive campus, William 
and Mary is much sought after by good students. Those selected 
for admission tend to be "all around" good students rather than 
highly specialized people. Most students have been important 
people in high school and they wish to maintain their status and 
recognition in college. These characteristics further intensify the 
competitive climate. 

A third source of academic pressure comes from parents. Most 
parents of W & M students have reinforced a desire for learning 
and accomplishment in their children. They promoted their chil- 
dren's successes in grade school through high school and they 
want and expect these successes to continue. In some cases 
parents place unrealistic pressures on students, perhaps not real- 
izing that an "A'" at William and Mary is not comparable to an 
"A" in high school. Although such attitudes may create unneces- 
sary anxiety and depression, they do not reflect the worst paren- 
tal sin — indifference. 

In present times there are also soci-economic factors intensify- 
ing the academic pressures described above. The cost of college 
has increased to the point where all but the most affluent families 
find it difficult to have even one child in college. In the eyes of 
many, such high expenditures require a good return on their 
investment. Therefore, parents (and students) look for high 
grades in courses which will lead to high paying jobs. Preparation 
for "life" becomes secondary to "making a good living." This 
trend was recently pointed out in the results of 20 years of 
national polling which showed a dramatic increase in concerns 
about money and material rewards and decreasing emphasis on 



idealistic values among college students. This trend probably 
reflects general social values. To further intensify economic pres- 
sures, an increasing number of students are caught in a Catch 22 
because their parents' financial status disqualifies them for loans 
even when the parents cannot or will not help them financially. 
From a psycholocial point of view, anxiety and depression are 
often caused by academic pressures. Anxiety can be debilitating 
when it leads to obsessive negative fantasies about future failure 
and inadequacy. These negative fantasies are usually unrealistic 
but are reacted to emotionally as if they were real. Some depres- 
sion is a natural reaction to failure (which for some students may 
be a "B" grade on a minor paper). Thus, a natural depressed or 
unhappy reaction becomes an unnecessary problem when stu- 
dents unrealistically conclude that their futures are hopeless and 
that they are unable to affect the course of their future lives. 

Academic pressures also affect personal-social relationships. 
Too many students neglect this important dimension of life for 
the "bottom line" of grades. Fortunately, some of the most 
prestigious professional schools have recently reduced their em- 
phasis on grades and broadened their acceptance criteria to 
include other abilities and aspects of personality. As this practice 
becomes more wide-spread, many students headed for profes- 
sional or graduate studies may come to view the college experi- 
ence from a broader perspective. 

On the positive side, there is an optimal level of academic 
pressure which helps students develop self-discipline, self-re- 
spect, and confidence. Under optimal academic conditions, stu- 
dents learn when and how to work and learn. This process 
includes overcoming procrastination and perfectionism and learn- 
ing how to pace oneself nad make time for recreational and 
restorative activities. The combined realistic expectations of fac- 
ulty, students, and parents can bring William and Mary to an 
optimal level of academic pressure. When this level is achieved, 
students can have the satisfaction of earning a degree from a 
respect institution, and they can later enjoy memories of challeng- 
ing, exciting experiences shared with a constructive and helpful 
community. 

Jay L. Chambers. Ph.D 

Director 

Center for Psychological Services 



Swemming in the 'Burg 

New Face and More Space — Earl Gregg Swem Library 



Over the last twenty-two years, Swem library had undergone 
several significant changes, and though those changes may have 
meant little to a student who considered it only as an area to 
borrow books, those who chose to look a little closer this year 
discovered several interesting things. 

First, Swem hired a new directing librarian, Nancy Marshall, 
who, along with the new facade, began to change the face of 
Swem. For instance, the library began to barcode its collection in 
preparation for restructuring its catalogue so that it is accessible 
on computer, implying that books will also be checked out that 
way, making it unnecessary to write out all the information now 
vital to the present paper system. 

All the inconvenience that the construction of the new facade 
has caused this year may also have been worth more than a new 
building front and a few extra feet of shelf space. Students who 
would normally never have known about existence of the base- 
ment or ground floors and an opportunity to become familiar with 
some of the other services which Swem has hidden it its nether 



regions. Some are the printing department and typing room on 
the ground floor, along with a room of computer terminals with 
access to language lab practice programs. There is also a small 
film theater and stage and a museum holding, among other 
things, the last surviving volume from the college's original li- 
brary. William and Mary is known for its collection of manuscripts 
and rare books containing accounts of Virginia's history, and 
these too are stored on the ground floor in the rare books room. 

Added to these things were services in academic support of the 
faculty, like the interlibrary loan service which makes it possible 
for professors and graduate students, and through the faculty, 
undergraduates as well, to borrow books from colleges and uni- 
versities statewide for research. 

Swem might be intimidating with its rows and rows of book- 
shelves, but this year enterprising students found it had fear more 
to offer them than books. 

— Cynthia Curling 



'4 Swem Library- 




Left; A beautiful view indeed, the new 
face for Swem library came into focue 
early in tfie spring. Tfie furniture for tfie 
new space in the library will be paid for 
by donations from the classes of 1986 
and 1987. 

Below: A view from the side shows all 
the dirt that has been removed to build 
onto the existing building. The new look 
will be accepted only after the job is 
completed. 




■ -.*^ 



Left: A bulldozer sits idle in the rain 
Rainy weather and snow were just two 
reasons why the completion of the li- 
brary was behind schedule. 



% 



■sn 



In the Midst of All Those Books 




Top: A new addition to the visit to the 
library included entering and exiting 
from the rear door due to construction. 
Pam Wasserman checks Joe Miller's 
book bag to be sure that he does not 
accidentally pick up a stray book that 
was not checked out. Because of this 
many students felt their rights were 
violated. 



m 




The library is a great place to get away 
from a stuffy room. Anouche Moshari 
fintk that thr libraru provides an atmo 



sphere that enables her to get her home- 
work and reading done. 






> 

;| 




1 


V^ 


^r ^ 


1 





Administratively Speaking 



James Blair Hall 



The Deans' offices. Those horrible lines during registration and 
add-drop. Too many students remember only the trying times at 
James Blair of having to struggle with red tape. Fortunately it was 
not always that way this year, and a few people actually got 
things accomplished there. 

For instance, in the Off Campus Student Housing Office the 
Associate Dean for Student Affairs. Dr. Carroll Hardy, helped 
many students in quite a few areas to have an easier semester. In 
an effort to make finding an apartment easier for off campus 
students this semester, the office updated its housing files and, in 
a move that has become more and more common on campus in 
the last year, transferred them to computer, augmenting that 
information by running ads well ahead of schedule to find people 
with places to rent. Beyond that, her office not only found 
apartments for off campus students, but also smoothed the paths 
of the handicapped students, doing everything from changing 
classroom assignments for accessability to getting special parking 
stickers from the police department. 



Another busy area of James Blair this semester was the publi- 
cations department on the third floor. Lead by Director S. Dean 
Olsen the department produced those flyers and magazines for 
the faculty and students this year like The William and Mary 
News and the Student Handbook. The college catalogue and the 
Virginia Shakespeare Festival flyers also came from their office, 
as did the William and Mary Business Review. The publica- 
tions office, like that of off campus student housing, was also 
equipped with computers and with that and a new coat of paint 
met the problems of a new academic year and took them in 
stride. 

Even in the office of the Registrar things seemed to have gone 
smoothly this semester. Registrar Dorothy Bryant handling the 
usual student panic with a calm steady voice and a well organized 
staff. Not even the prospect of posting grades for better than four 
thousand anxious men and women was enough to make her lose 
her cool. She, like most students who make their way into James 
Blair, has found that whatever it is, it will get done, it may just 
take a little time. 

— Cynthia Curling 



108 James-Blair Hci 



Production Assistant for Publications 
Sylvia Colston chats with someone who 
is interested in what the College pro- 
duces in terms of publications. 




Above: James Blair Hall was n-y ■ 
the BOV in 1968 in honor of Reverend 
James Blair the first President of the 
College 

Left; James Blair houses not only mod- 
ern computers but a lot of the work is 
done on old-fashioned typewriters as 
well Traccy MalotI and LaVonne Allen 
help each other using both to gel the 
multitudes of paperwork done. 



wrim 




Investigator Mark Johnson at the scene 
of the crime. Johnson participated in in- 
vestigating the rape of a female student. 
The rapists turned themselves in soon 
liter fall break 



1 10 Campus-Police 




Above; Officer Cathy Bieri pauses to 
smile for the photographer Keeping a 
positive attitude always helps when deal 
ing with students 

Right: Working in the office and making 
sure that police officers know what is 
happening around campus is an impor- 
tant job. 



Patrolling for Safety 



Campus Police 



Who preserved law and order on campus at the College of 
Knowledge? The Queen's Guard? Batman and Robin? No. of 
course not, it was the Campus Police. How many people made it 
through four years without getting at least one ticket from our 
friendly officers for "parking on the grass" or "obstructing a fire 
lane?" Not to be limited to parking violations, the Campus Police 
were also in charge of breaking up the parties that got a little too 
"Out of hand" and catching people who decided to take a 
midnight stroll in the Governor's Gardens. Nothing added to the 
excitement of being lost in the maze in the dead of the night like a 
real police chase! 

On the serious side, however, the Campus Police did provide 
the very important service of patrolling the grounds at night and 
helping to insure safety on campus. The fall series of violent 
incidents made everyone much more conscious of this. Preven- 
tive medicine was also available in the form of seminars on self- 
defense, drugs, and alcoholism, all issues commonly faced by 
college students. By registering bikes the Campus Police helped 
to safeguard students' personal possession against the thefts that 
prevailed on a campus constantly ridden with outsiders. When 
one thought about it, it was nice to know that somebody was 
keeping an eye on us. 

— Siobhan Harmon 




i'olicc 11 1 



'm 






Decals and Tickets 



The campus police building as located 
behind the Campus Center and the me 
chanical building. The parking lot of the 
police station is the only parking lot 
found on the older side of campus, how 
ever, only faculty and staff are allowed 
to park there 




HDPAMUI£ 



T HELP US 
TAKE A BITE 



^» 



\: 



tx OUT OF CRIME 



Officer McGruff the famed dog which 
takes a bite out of crime decorates the 
bullentin board within the walls of the 
station. McGruff gives helpful hints on 
how to keep robbers away from our 
dorm rooms and cars. 



Right: Student patrollers helped the 
campus police by walking the campus at 
night to keep an out for any suspicious 
activities. Herb George walks on old 
campus looking for anyone who doesn't 
look like they belong 




1 12 Campus Police 



^>" 



maageetggvirwKa 




Giving tickets is what the campus police 
do best Students found that if they did 
not payoff their ticket right away the 
cost went up and/or their wheels would 
be wheellocked. 





Above: Coming in from a tough day on 

the job. police officers find that their day 

IS not over until all the paperwork is 

done 

Left: Precious parking to the faculty and 

the staff is only available to students af 

ler 5pm and on weekends. 



Spirit and Skill Abou 






The Tribe cranked out 
another successful season 
in the sports arena. 
Records were broken and 
winners emerged after a 
long arduous season. 

The year started out 
with the outstanding per- 
formance of the football 
team both at Cary Field 
and away. Achieving a 
ranking which enabled the 
team to go to the playoff 
games which were 

held in our own stadium 
was the highlight of the 
season. The games were 
never so well attended. 

Although the achieve- 
ment can be and should be 
attributed to the whole 
team's efforts, a few per- 
formers stood out on their 
own. Ken Lambiotte a 
transfer from the Other 
school (otherwise known to 
a small crowd as UVa) as 
quarterback took the 
school to unbelievable 
wins. The anticipation of 
his success up against UVa 
at their Homecoming 
brought crowds to watch 
and cheer on the Tribe. 



The defeat was inevitable. 

The favorite of all W & 
M students was Michael 
demons. The smallest but 
the quickest running back 
W & M had seen in a long 
time. People came just to 
watch how he could get 
out of tight spots on the 
field. He proved you didn't 
have to be big to play foot- 
ball just play big. His 
hard work paid off and he 
was signed with the Kansas 
City Chiefs after gradua- 
tion. 

Although the school is 
not known for its sports 
the other teams performed 
just as well as the football 
team did. A look at the fol- 
lowing pages gives an in- 
depth review of all the 
team sport's seasons. The 
beauty of sports at W & M 
is that all the athletes are 
students first boasting 
some of the higher grade 
point averages within their 
sports across the nation. 
Yet, with all the "studious 
nerds" playing on the field 
we still were able to pro- 
duce outstanding "jocks." 



Team spirit is a pleasant sight to see at 
all sporting events, High-fiving after a 
successful goal. Sally Burry and team- [< 
mate Danielle Gallagher celebrate, i^ 




^^4 



Sfinris- 




LdMrvnctr I'Anson 



115 



While senior quarterback Kenny 
Lambiotte watches, senior tailback 
Micheal demons looks upfield for 
some running room. Clemens and 
Lambiotte gave the Tribe a highly 
feared offense. 




l"' rVft '•TH ^.: i.v,™:^'? 



p 




Above; Two pupils of the game, coach 
Jimmye Laycock and senior quarterback 
Kenny Lambiotte discuss strategy during 
a time-out. These two minds helped 
guide the Tribe to one of its best seasons 
ever. 

Right: Leaving a VMI defender l^ehind, 
Larry "Bam" Black looks upfield for a 
big gain. With Black's help, the Tribe 
vanquished the Keydets. 




lib Football 




UVa Beaten, Records Broken 



Never since the birth of 
rock-and-roll or the construc- 
tion of new campus has a Wil- 
liam and Mary football team 
won more than seven games 
in a season. Not since the late 
1940's has the Tribe even 
strung together four consecu- 
tive winning seasons. In 
1986. the Tribe under sev- 
enth year head coach Jim- 
mye Laycock further im- 
proved their winning 
techniques of the past three 



years. Playing its first truly I- 
AA schedule, the Tribe was 
not served up as sacrificial 
lamb to the likes of Penn 
State, Temple, and Virginia 
Tech as in the past years. 
This season, such obstacles 
did not hinder the team's 
quest for a playoff bid which 
had so closely eluded them 
during the past two seasons. 
However, grabbing a I-AA 
playoff berth proved to be 
just one in a season of many 
achievements. 

During the off-season Tribe 
fans speculated how the loss 



of quarterback Stan Yagiello 
would affect the Tribe's high 
octane offense. Enter Kenny 
Lambiotte, a 6-foot-4 transfer 
from UVa. who electrified 
Gary Field on opening day by 
throwing 303 yards and three 
TDs in a victory over Col- 
gate. "1 felt comfortable with 
Kenny right from the start," 
commented Coach Laycock 
on Lambiotte, who went on 
to complete over 60% of his 
passes, throwing 22 for 
touchdowns. 

Standing nearly a foot 
shorter them Lambiotte, tail- 



back Michael demons zig- 
zagged his way to a spectacu- 
lar 1000-yard season. 
Numerous times Tribe fans 
rubbed their eyes in disbelief 
as #2 squirted out from a 
pack of would-be tacklers for 
another big gain. "Sure we 
couldn't stop Michael de- 
mons, but neither could any- 
body else this year." noted 
frustrated Princeton head 
coach Ron Rogerson. de- 
mons also broke his own 
Tribe record for receptions in 
a season 

— cont. p. 119 




The defensive players are important 
to the team. Blocking opponents and 
preventing them from scoring is a 



hard job Up against VMI Dave Pocta 
(54) and Jeff Heineman help prevent 
the VMI team from winning. 



rootball i!7 



Going over a VMI defender, receiver 
Dave Srydlik makes another big gain 
Szydlik helped the Tribe to almost reach 
the top. 

UVa cont. p. 117 




The rest of the offensive 
teeim supported Lambiotte 
and demons with a strong ef- 
fort every week. Sure-handed 
wide receivers Dave Szydlik 
and Harry Mehre broke open 
while the offensive line gave 
Lambiotte time to fire. In 
their first nine games the 
Tribe was the only team in 
division I-A or I-AA to score 
24 or more points every 
week. These consistent offen- 
sive efforts added up to a 
team record for points 
scored. 

The defensive unit may 
have been bent but never 
broke in a season highlighted 
by a shutout of Harvard; the 
Tribe held the Crimson to 
only 226 total yards. At 
many other games the de- 
fense came up with big third 
and fourth-down stops, in- 
cluding a crucial stand which 
helped to seal the win over 
UVa. 

Unlike last season, the sea- 
son opened with a victory, 
and the celebration continued 
as the Indieins rallied to win 
five more consecutive games. 
The Tribe had to play come- 
back in each of their first 
three victories. Trailing Col- 
gate 14-0, Lambiotte and 
demons picked apart the 



Red Raiders defense, as the 
Tribe posted a 42-21 victory. 
Then VMI came to Willizims- 
burg and took a second-half 
lead before the Tribe scored 
three straight touchdowns en 
route to a 37-22 rout of the 
Keydets. At Bucknell, the In- 
dians offset another sluggish 
start with an explosive sec- 
ond half and a 30-13 victory 
over the Bisons. Greg De- 
Gennero stepped in for Lam- 
biotte and threw for 385 
yards and 3 TDs. The Tribe 
returned home to face Har- 
vard, delighting the crowd 
with a 24-0 laugher. In week 
#5, the Tribe traveled to Le- 
high and faced their toughest 
test yet. With less than nine 
minutes to play and trailing 
34-23, William and Mary 
scored three touchdowns in- 
cluding an option pass from 
demons to Mehre for one of 
his three touchdown recep- 
tions that day. The Indians 
continued their winning 
streak when they defeated a 
top-20, 1-AA team at Dela- 
ware, disappointing a sellout 
homecoming crowd. 

At this point in the season 
the Tribe seemed invincible. 
They had clawed their way 
up to #3 in the national I-AA 
rankings, their highest rank- 



ing ever. However, a fired-up 
JMU team stood in the way 
of an undefeated season. 
Both teams fumbled a total of 
10 times in rainy Harrison- 
burg as the Tribe offense 
stalled on the wet omniturf 
field. 

What happened the follow- 
ing week, however, will re- 
main dear to the hearts of 
William and Mary fans forev- 
er. A homecoming crowd of 
35,000 in Charlottesville, in- 
cluding a vocal group of 
Tribe supporters, watched 
the Indians face UVa, their 
only I-A opponent of the sea- 
son. Both teams exchanged 
scoring strikes in the first hcilf 
to reach a 17-17 deadlock. 
After UVa scored first in the 
second half, the Tribe rallied 
for 17 straight points and 
never trailed again in a 41-37 
victory over the hated Cave- 
liers. Ken Lambiotte's 307 
yards, 5 TDs and numerous 
third down completions 
earned him the honor of 
Sports Illustrated Offensive 
Player of the Week. 

The following week, the 
well-oiled Tribe machine 
crushed Princeton, 32-14. 
However, wet conditions in- 
terfered with Tribe efforts of 
a victory on November 15. 



"Certainly we would have 
preferred a dry, fast track," 
commented Coach Laycock 
on the miserable conditions 
for the Tribe's homecoming 
showdown with Holy Cross. 
The Crusaders seemed to 
thrive on cold, rainy Cary 
Field, and remained unde- 
feated with a 31-7 rout of the 
Tribe. 

Despite the homecoming 
loss, however, 1986 will go 
down as one of the strongest 
and most consistent seasons 
in William and Mary footbadl. 
The Tribe received its largest 
dose of publicity since its 
1970 trip to the Tangerine 
Bowl. After the win over 
UVa, reporters relayed the 
news across the state that 
William and Mary football is 
for real. Next season, howev- 
er, there will be holes to fill 
following the graduation of 
23 seniors, including de- 
mons and Lambiotte. Making 
improvements on the record 
setting 1986 season could be 
difficult, but Coach Laycock 
and his staff hope to put to- 
gether another squad which 
will keep up the Tribe win- 
ning tradition in 1987. 

— Greg Zcngo 




118 Football 




Receiving a punt, all-purpose back Mi- 
chael Clemons concentrates on the ball. 
Clemens concentration led to a school 
record in all-purpose yardage. 



Bucknell 

Harvard 

Lehigh 

Delaware 

JMU 

UVa 

Princeton 

Holy Cross 

Richmond 

Delaware 



The defense had its ups and downs 
this season, but Jeff Monaco (90), 
Todd Smith (84), and Ricky Miller 
(95) show the Harvard quarterback 
how good they can be with this sack. 
The defense shined as the Tribe shut 
out the Crimson Tide 24-0. 




Disappointing Record Season 



Men's head soccer coach Al 
Albert was very optimistic at 
the beginning of the season, 
and with good reason. His two 
leading scorers, along with sev- 
eral other experienced player- 
s,had returned to join eight tal- 
ented freshman in the 
formation of a team that would 
fulfill the goal that had eluded 
Albert in the recent past. "Our 
number one goal is winning the 
CAA. which is becoming one of 
the best leagues in the coun- 
try," Albert said. With the title 
will come an automatic bid to 
the NCAA tournament, in 
which the team has not partici- 
pated since the 1983 season. 
Eighteen games later it came 
down to one game against 
George Mason. It was a tight 
game, both teams had plenty 
of chances to win, but in the 
end the Patriots prevailed 2-1 



Fending a Monarch off, freshman Rick 
Dahan prepares to launch the ball up- 
field. Dahan's foot could not help put the 
ball in the net. The game ended in a 00 
tie. 




Taking control, freshman midfielder 
Rick Dahan evades a Virginia Wes- 



leyan opponent. Dahan asserted him- 
self as a force in his freshman year. 



to receive the NCAA bid. Even 
though it was a very disap- 
pointing loss for coach Albert 
and his squad, the season was a 
record-breaking one. 

In the first three games of 
the season, the Tribe played 
well but had trouble sustaining 
the concentration and effort 
needed to beat a good team, as 
was reflected by their 1-2 re- 
cord. The team lacked mental 
toughness, according to coach 
Albert. Mental toughness 
comes with experience, and 10 
out of the 24 team members 
did not have any college expe- 
rience at all. After the two 
losses — one each to UConn 
and Loyola — the team gained 
some valuable experience and 
got tougher as a result. They 
then proceeded to use this ex- 
perience and strength to go on 
a ten game winning streak. 
Cont. p. 123 




ri 



120 M. Soccer 





■Looking for an opening to get by this Va. 
Weslyan defender, sophomore forward 
Jon Tuttle tries some fancy footwork. 
The Tribe went on to win the match 40. 




Putting all his effort to making a 
save, Ian Peter grimaces as he runs 
into his JMU opponent. Teammate 
Martin Taylor gels a chance to wit- 
ness one of lan's 6 shut outs. 



Going for the ball, freshman midfield- 
er Bruce Ensley uses a sliding tackle 
to beat the UNC Greensboro oppo 
nent. The UNC-G was another shut 
out; 4-0. 




•■: .s....tcr 121 



Going through two JMU defenders, 
sophomore forward Jon Tuttle looks for 
a chance to score. Tuttle led the Tribe in 
assists this season with seven. 



nry Waihinglon 

~) 

ECU 

: CNC 

Dovidson 
; VA Wfsleyan 

Cal^St. Fullcrton 

^ UNC-Grc«nsboro 
Richmond 

ONLV 

New Mexico 

CalSlLA 

American 

I George WMh 

■ GeoT9« M;ison 

Ho 

James Madison 
Randolph Macon 
UNOWllmmglon 






122 M Soc 




Carrying the ball aipf ield, senior 
Darcy Curran mak« a run. The 



Tribe played JB^ft) to a .0-0 tie. 




Disappointing cont. — 



During this streak, the Tribe 
defeated Cal-State FuUerton 
and LaSalle to place second at 
the Met Life Soccer Classic at 
ODU. Old Dominion scored 
one more goal than the Indians 
during the tourney, thus cap- 
turing the championship tro- 
phy. Forward Jon Tuttle and 
mid-fielder Rick Dahan re- 
ceived All-Tournament honors. 
Tuttle was also named CAA 
player of the week. The Indi- 
ans" streak ended at the Uni- 
versity of Nevada-Las Vegas 
Tournament, where the Tribe 
dropped a 2-1 decision to New 
Mexico in the title game. The 
day before, they beat host 
UNLV 3-2 in overtime for their 
tenth straight win. Cal State- 
Los Angeles ended the west 
coast trip on a sour note with a 
3-1 victory over the Tribe. 

Upon the team's arrival to 
the East Coast, captain Scott 
Bel! scored two goals and an 
assist in an impressive win over 
American. The two goals made 
Bell the all-time leading scorer 



at the College. The goals came 
after an 11-game suspension of 
Bell, Darcy Curran. and Doug 
Annakin for violating a team 
rule that prohibits drinking 48 
hours priors to a match. Four 
days after the win over Ameri- 
can, the senior captain provid- 
ed all of the offense in a 3-1 
triumph over George Washing- 
ton. This set the stage for the 
George Mason game. 

Even though this year's 
squad did not reach their goal 
of the CAA crown and a 
NCAA bid. they left their mark 
in W&M soccer history. Their 
final season record of 16-5-1 
(5-1-1 in the CAA) set a record 
for number of wins in a season. 
The Tribe also broke the single 
season record for number of 
shutouts with 10. Having 
learned a lot from this year, 
next years team will be looking 
to fulfill this year's goal: win- 
ning the CAA title and receiv- 
ing that NCAA bid. 

— Tom McKean 







Making another great move. Jon Tuttle 
beats a defender Tuttle and the Tribe 
will shoot for an NCAA bid next season. 



Carrying the ball alone in open field 
is nothing new to freshman Rick Da- 
han Dahan was a stabilizing force at 
mid-field for the Tribe 




y. Soccer 123 



A Crusade for Excellence 



Since the womens' soccer 
team reached varsity status in 
1981, its performance has con- 
sistently improved. In 1984 the 
team received its first NCAA 
bid, but bowed out of the tour- 
ney in the first round. In 1985 
the team raised its national 
ranking, played a tougher 
schedule, received another 
NCAA bid. and ended the sea- 
son by losing to eventual 
NCAA champion George Ma- 
son again in the first round. 
This year's squad not only 
played an even tougher sched- 
ule, won more games, raised 
its national ranking, broke nu- 
merous records, but also host- 
ed a first round game in the 
NCAA tourney. 

With its strongest squad 
ever, the womens' soccer team 
finished the season with a re- 
cord of 15-3-1 and a number 
six ranking in the ISAA polls. 
The team was ranked as one of 
the top ten teams in the coun- 
try all season; their highest 
ranking was fourth in the polls. 
The lady Indians finished the 
season with an impressive 
number of school records. The 
team's fourteen shutouts broke 
a school record, as did its fif- 
teen wins for the season. The 
team also set school bests for 
overall win-loss record, most 
consecutive wins(8), goals in a 
season(54), assists in a sea- 




son(32), fewest goals allowed 
in a season! 10), and average 
goals allowed per gamc(.56). 

The ladies played their 
toughest schedule ever in that 
ten of the fifteen opponents it 
played boasted national rank- 
ings. Two of their three defeats 
came at the hands of UNC, 
ranked as the number one 
team in the nation during most 
of the season. Highlights of the 
season included: taking first 
place in the Tribe Invitational; 
beating #7 ranked Wisconsin- 
Madison in the consolation 
game of the Lady Patriot Invi- 
tational by a score of 1-0, after 
having lost to UNC; beating 
North Carolina State for the 
first time ever by a score of 1- 
0; winning four out of five 
games at the Washington Area 
Girls Soccer Tournament in 
three days, with UNC taking 
the fifth; enjoying road trip vic- 
tories over Sonoma State and 
Northern Colorado; and reach- 
ing a 1-1 tie with number three 
ranked Colorado College. The 
team's most memorable loss 
came against NC-State in the 
first round of the NCAA tour- 
ney. The sixth-ranked Tribe 
hosted the eleventh ranked 
Wolfpack at Gary Field and 
lost a heartbreaker to a team 
they had beaten in the regular 
season by a score of 1-0. 

- cont. p. 127 



Fending a NC State player off. junior 
Holly Barrett looks for a possible 
shot. The Wolfpack overcame the 
Tribe though in the NCAA quarterfi- 
nals played at Gary Stadium. 




-•i'."TX'^>. i"i': T^"j.t-lr iiy »itO"^ii 



man Colleen Corwell makes a,., sc6r^r for the Tribe this year. 



I'M W Soccer 





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lip 


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1 



Above: Receiving a pass on the wing, 
junior scoring threat Jill Ellis gets 
ready to wheel and deal. Unfortu 
nately. Ellis couldn't put one in the 
net against NC State, and the Tribe 
lost the game 1-0. 

Top Left: Using her head to make 
the play, senior Linda Seiden gels 
out of a sticky situation. 

Avoiding a possible tackle, senior Liz 
Hunter looks to go on the offense for 
the Tribe. The Indians banished Wis- 
consin-Madison by a score of 1-0 




W Soccer 125 



Awaiting a corner kick can be pretty 
tense Freshman Jennifer Volgenau and 
sophomore Margaret Vaughan antici- 
pate the ball's arrival. 

Charging after a loose ball, freshman 
Colleen Corwell hopes to get a goal. She 
leads the team with ten. 




George Washlngtor 

Cincinnati 2 

Virginia 

North Carolina 5 

Wisconsin-Madison 

NC State 

Maryland 

1 Virginia Tech 

Maryland 

1 Boston College 

ODU 

Radford 

V North Carolina 2 

1 Colorado College 1 

Sonoma State 

1 Northern Colorado 

6 tAaiy Washington 

_ Methodist _0 

NC State 




126 W Soccer 




Crusade cont. — 

After the regular season, 
head coach John Charles stat- 
ed. "We accomplished all the 
goals we set this year, with the 
exception of beating North 
Carolina and the tie with Colo- 
rado College. It's been a very 
succesful season." Juniors Me- 
gan McCarthy and Julie Cun- 
ningham attested to this as 
they received All-American 
honors once again. Captain 
Diann Szczypinski and Liz 
Hunter were also recognized 
for their outstanding play by 
being placed on the Senior 
Recognition Team. Other key 
players were junior toward Jill 
Ellis, freshman forward Jenni- 
fer Volgenau, sophomore Col- 



leen Corwell, the top goal scor- 
er; and sophomore goaltender 
Amy McDowell, who finished 
with a saves average of .904. 
Next year assistant coach 
John Daly will assume the head 
coaching job. Even though he 
will have lost six seniors to 
graduation, he will have an ex- 
perienced and talented core of 
returning underclassmen to be 
supplemented by a highly 
skilled recruiting class. Next 
year's team will be looking to 
get past the first round of the 
NCAA's and hopefully win the 
championship. Until then, as 
the girls would say, "Crank to 
Rank, Keep Going!!" 

— Tom McKean 



Juggling the ball helps sophomore 
Laura Absalom gain control for the 



Tribe She quickly moves the ball 
down field. 




Carrying the ball out of trouble, 
sophomore Margaret Vaughan looks 



to feed a teammate. Team work 
made the season a success. 



After getting by an opponent, junior 
Julie Cunningham looks to pass to the 



wing Cunningham once again made 
All-American honors. 



VV Soccer 127 



Young Team Sticks Tough 



With a lineup dominated by 
youth and a schedule that in- 
cluded seven clubs which were 
nationally ranked at some 
point the year before, it looked 
like a long season for the wom- 
en's field hockey team. Only 
two seniors remained on a 
team where freshman made up 
more than a third of the total 
players. Although such a situa- 
tion seemed to indicate that 
the future would be a lot better 
than the present, head coach 
Jean Stcttler felt positively 
about the season from the be- 
ginning. She liked the effect 
that the openings created on 
the young club. "It creates 
competition and makes the 
girls push each other," Stettler 
said. "It also makes everybody 
feel like they have a chance to 
really contribute." And con- 
tribute they did, as the team 
finished with an 11-9-3 record- 
quite an improvement over the 
5-14-1 record of "85. 

The team possesed a sub- 
stantial amount of experience 
despite its youth. The two se- 
niors, defender Toni-Jean Lisa 
and forward Sue Scott, were 
both returning starters and 
team captains. "They have 
helped us get off to a good 
start," Stettler stated. 
"They've helped the freshmen 
ease into the program." This 
was shown in the team's quick 
start, as it posted a 6-2 record 



with defeats coming only at the 
hands of Old Dominion (the #5 
team in the country at the time) 
and Eastern Kentucky. 

The team faltered later in 
the season, however, as it be- 
gan to play a more passive 
game. The Tribe didn't give up 
many goals, but it didn't score 
very many, either. "We're just 
not scoring," senior co-captain 
Toni-Jean Lisa said. "Our style 
of play has been defensive 
rather than offensive." 

After the 6-2 start the team 
went 3-6-3 for the rest of the 
regular season, then entered 
the quarterfinals of the South 
Atlantic Conference Tourna- 
ment and beat Richmond, 3-0. 
The lady Indians then faced 
second-ranked Old Dominion, 
who had beaten them in the 
regular season 7-2, in the semi- 
finals. The lady warriors 
played a tough game but end- 
ed up losing 5-0. They 
wrapped up the season with a 
3-1 win over VCU in the conso- 
lation game, ending their sea- 
son with an 11-9-3 record 

Considering the improve- 
ment of this season's record 
over last season's, Coach 
Stettler's ladies should be opti- 
mistic for next season. Only 
two team members will gradu- 
ate, and an astounding nine- 
teen veteran players will 
return. 

— Tom McKean 

Going upfield, junior Sue Shafritz 
makes a move toward the opponents 
goal Sue often found the net. as she 
led the team in goals for the season 





Taking a shot at winning, senior leases a salvo. Maryland won this 
co-captain Suzanne Scott re- one though, 2-1 



128 Field Hockey 





Pi.'M Hockcv I2'i 



Battling an opponent for the ball, junior 
Sue Shafritz shows determination and a 
will to win. Sue finished the season tied 
in first place for total points. 

Looking to regain possession of the ball, 
freshman Chrissy Lisa advances on an 
opponent while junior Jennifer Gifford 
looks on. Both midfielders helped con- 
trol play at the center of the field for the 
Tribe. 






130 Field Hockey 



NCAA Bid? Next Year 



Colonial Athletic Association 
(CAA) champion, second year in 
a row. Eastern College Athletic 
Conference (ECAC) champion, 
second straight year. NCAA 
bid? Well, the women's volley- 
ball team still has not achieved 
this goal, but it should not be 
long in coming. 

The Tribe finished the season 
27-11 en route to winning the 
two conference titles, while also 
winning the William and Mary 
Invitational at Adair Gym. While 
the 27-11 mark did not surpass 
the 1985 team's school record 
of 28-6, it was more impressive 
in light of the much tougher 
schedule that the team faced. 

The tougher competition was 
especially evident at the Penn 
State Invitational and the Uni- 
versity of Florida Invitational. At 
the Penn State tournament, 
W&M lost three out of four 
matches. The Tribe had an even 
tougher time in Florida, placing 
seventh out of eight teams. Still, 
coach Debbie Hill, named CAA 
Coach of the Year, saw the 
benefits of the tough competi- 
tion. 

"Every coach in the (Florida) 
tourneiment complimented us on 



how much we have improved 
over the years," Hill said af- 
ter the tournament. "The dif- 
ference between the other 
teams in the tournament and 
us is that they are used to this 
type of competition and we 
are not." 

The benefits of this compe- 
tition were apparent at the 
CAA and ECAC tourna- 
ments. The Tribe dropped 
only one game in the two 
tournaments, easily dominat- 
ing the two events. 

"1 was thrilled because we 
played so well and weren't 
challenged," Hill said. "I felt 
with the way we played we 
could have beaten any team 
on our schedule, so we were 
a little disappointed that 
there wasn't more competi- 
tion." 

CAA player of the year 
Heidi Erpelding paced the 
Tribe in the CAA tournament 
and was named Most Valu- 
able Player of the event. All- 
Conference honorable men- 
tion went to Beth Ann Hull 
while senior Pam Turla joined 
Erpelding on the CAA all- 
tournament team. 



Senior Judy Cochrane, 
who was named first team 
All-Conference with Erpeld- 
ing, was the Most Valuable 
Player of the ECAC tourna- 
ment. She was joined on the 
all-tournament team by sen- 
ior Elizabeth Overstreet and 
junior Kate Jensen. 

Having six players named 
to two different all-tourna- 
ment teams showed the over- 
all strength of coach Hill's 
team and program. Although 
Cochrane, Turla, Overstreet, 
and fellow senior Sasha Mob- 
ley graduated, the team is ex- 
pected to continue to excel 
against CAA and ECAC com- 
petition and just possibly 
get that NCAA bid. 

— Robbie Robinson 




Going up for the block, Pam Turla and 
Judy Cochrane attempt to prevent a 
score by VCU. Both girls contributed 
greatly to the team in their four years 





Ready for the shot, Heidi Erpelding 
jumps in anticipation. Among other 
honors, Erpelding was named CAA 
player of the year. 



132 Womens' Volleyball 





With a spike against VCU Jennifer 
Noble goes for the score VCU 
served as a challenge to the team 
forcing them into 5 games before the 
Tribes eventual victory. The match 
score was 815, 15-13, 14-16, 15-8. 15-10. 




Left; Stretching to return a volley, senior 
Judy Cochrane tries for another point 
Cochrane earned the Most Valuable 
Player award of the ECAC tournament 



Bumping the ball over the net Eliza 
beth Ovcrstreet struggles for the 
play as Kale Jensen looks on The 
team finished the season with a 27-11 
record one of their finest showings. 




Wom.'nV Volk-yball 133 



Going the Distance Fast 



After last year's great season, 
the outlook for the men's cross 
country team was bright. While 
it was true that the Tribe had 
lost All-American Ken Halla to 
graduation, the team had eight 
lettermen returning. Leading the 
returnees were sophomore Hi- 
ram Cuevas, who had estab- 
lished himself as the number two 
man the year before; followed 
by captain Brendan McCarthy; 
seniors Andy Horrocks and 
James Vick; and junior Andy Ja- 
cob. 

The Tribe opened up its sea- 
son at the ODD Invitational with 
a disappointing performance. 
According to Jacob, the race 
was "a nightmare." The Tribe 
did finish third overeill, but they 
were expecting to beat ODD, 
who finished second behind a 
strong North Carolina squad. 
Andrew Horrocks was the top 
finisher for the Indians. 

Two weeks later, the Tribe re- 
bounded and came back strong 



to take first in the Seahawk 
Invitational, which fielded ten 
strong teams. McCarthy took 
first, while the next four Tribe 
runners used strong pack run- 
ning and team tactics to take 
places seven through ten. 
Following this spectacular 
performance, the Tribe host- 
ed ODD and avenged their 
earlier season defeat by plac- 
ing five runners in the top 
seven. Cuevas crossed the 
finish line first followed by 
Horrocks. The Tribe then 
took their show on the road 
to Harrisonburg, where it de- 
molished VMI and James 
Madison, by placing all five 
scoring runners in the top ten 
overall. Cuevas was again the 
top Indian runner, followed 
by McCarthy. Next the run- 
ning warriors took on 
Georgetown. The Tribe had 
not beaten the Hoyas in their 
last three encounters, but this 
time prevailed. Cuevas again 



led the way by posting the 
eleventh fastest time in the 
school's history, followed by 
Horrocks and McCarthy, 
third and fourth respectively. 
Jacob captured sixth. All four 
finished in under 32 minutes, 
which, according to Coach 
Chernock, is an impressive 
claim for any college team, as 
the Tribe raised its dual meet 
record to 4-0. 

At the state meet the Indi- 
ans tied for second behind an 
awesome Va. Tech team that 
Coach Chernock said should 
be among the top ten in the 
country. It was a disappoint- 
ment though, in that top run- 
ner Cuevas had to drop out 
at the two-mile mark with an 
injury. Cuevas was running 
near the head of the pack, 
and was expected to finish 
with top runners. Chernock 
said after, "if he (Cuevas) had 
not been injured we would 
have been alone in second 



place." Horrocks was the top 
man for the Tribe, who fin- 
ished tied with UVa. 

The next test was the CAA 
championships; the team 
went in with the attitude that 
they had a good chance to 
win. Unfortunately they fin- 
ished fourth with a total of 77 
points to champion Navy's 
36 points. McCarthy and 
Horrocks were the top run- 
ners, finishing eleventh and 
twelth respectively. 

Even though injuries 
plagued the team throughout 
the season, the overall season 
was a good one. Next year 
the team hopes to improve its 
performance in the state and 
CAA meets. With many tal- 
ented runners coming up, 
and a healthy top runner in 
Cuevas returning, they 
should be able to do it. 

— Tom McKean 




The team consistently leads the and Brendan McCarthy essentially 
pack. Ahead of opponents. Bert Car- compete against each other for the 
penter, James Vick. Hiram Cuevas. lead. 



Despite a season shortened by illness. 
Hireim Cuevas stuck through it all and 
ran strong and steady to come in 18th 
place at the CAA championships. The 
team was plagued by illness and top run- 
ner Senior David Ryan was unable to 
compete in the CAA championship be- 
cause he was sick. 




Left; Starting off in a bunch James 
Vick. Brendan McCarthy, Harald An- 
derson. Hiram Cuevas, and Bert Car- 
penter set the pace for the others. 



who are. of course, behind them. 
The men started off hard then gradu- 
ally set their own pace. 



Neck and neck. Tom St Germain 
strives to pass his George Mason op- 
ponent. The two competed in the 
CAA championship in Williamsburg. 



Front Row: Dave Ryan, Tom Noble, 
Brendan McCarthy. James Vick, An- 
drew Horrocks. Andy Jacobs Second 
Row Scott Gleason, Hiram Cuevas. Ke- 
White. Mike Jonas, Joby Higgen- 
bathum, Bert Carpenter, Tom St Ger- 
main Third Row: Coach Roy Chernock. 
Mark Wainwright. Pete Villeger, Dave 
Neely. John Lodgen. Don Shea, Mike 
Davis. Jerry Maloney, Asst. Coach Chris 
Sullivan 




Mens 



t njntry 135 



Running Strong and Proud 



The Womens' cross coun- 
try team, led by first-year 
coach Pat Van Rossum, was 
one of high expectations. The 
two top runners from the 
year before. Susan Haynie 
and Carolyn Peel had re- 
turned, and a strong fresh- 
men class was expected to 
compliment the returning let- 
ter winners. 

The team opened its sea- 
son with an impressive sec- 
ond place finish in the annual 
Old Dominion Invitational, 
trailing powerhouse UNC in 
the nine team competition. 
Leading the way to victory 
was junior captain Sue 
Haynie, who placed eighth 
overall. Haynie was followed 
by sophomore Terri Snell and 
freshmen Kristi LaCourse 
and Katie McCullough. In the 
team's first home meet, how- 
ever, the tide turned on the 
Indians as they suffered a 23- 



37 loss to conference rival 
Navy. Haynie took first, while 
McCullough and freshman Ja- 
nice Vorhies rounded out the 
top ten for the Tribe. The In- 
dian's first win. against ODU, 
came in impressive fashion as 
Haynie took first and the rest 
of the Tribe swept the third 
through the twelth spots. The 
result was a 42-19 rout, with 
freshmen LaCourse, McCul- 
lough, and Voorhies taking 
third, fourth, fifth respective- 
ly. 

The Tribe then traveled to 
the George Mason Invitation- 
al to take on some really stiff 
competition. The team 
placed an excellent second by 
showing, according to coach 
Van Rossum, "a superb dis- 
play of pack running" to beat 
conference rivals JMU and 
Navy. The next meet was the 
University of Virginia Invita- 
tional where the team took a 



Looking forward to the end of 
this one, junior Ann Riddle runs 
hard til the finish. 




disappointing eighth place 
out of a field of fifteen teams. 
Then came the CAA meet. 
The Indians had finished 
fourth the year before and 
were among the top contend- 
ers for this year's title. 
George Mason was the team 
to beat, having defeated the 
Tribe twice during the regular 
season. Although Sue Haynie 
finished fourth, with a person- 
al record time in the 5-k, it 
wasn't enough to stop 
George Mason as the rival 
school went on to defeat the 
Tribe, 25-55. The team did 
finish second out of seven 
teams, however, with a 
strong team effort. Coach 
Rossum's 2d year has to be 
looking pretty bright, with all 
the top runners returning 
next year with yet another 
year of experience and condi- 
tioning under their belt. 

— Tom McKean 




Kristie Jamison can hardly wait for 
the relaxtion that follows a long hard 
run. 



■ 


HI 


■ 


1 


ODU 

GMU 

VA. 

, CAA 


1 


^1 


^■■1 


^^^^^^^^ 



136 Womens Cross Country 






Running at the head of the pack was 
a feeling that junior Sue Haynie is 
used to. Haynie is once again the top 
runner for the Tribe and finished in 
the top ten places in all regular sea- 
son meets. 



Wave after wave of runners progress 
over the course, as runners start 
pack running early. Eleanor Carroll 
runs with the crowd trying to get 
ahead of her ODD opponents. 




Exhausted Ann Riddle crosses the The runners for the Tribe team stick home course is a favorite for the girls 
3 finish line with a look of anguish. together through the race far out on the team. 

in front of their opponents. The 




Womens Cross Country 137 



Pride In The Tribe 



Spirit, hard work, and fun 
were all words that character- 
ized the Tribe cheerleaders. 
In April 1986, twelve eager 
students were selected to be 
members of the varsity cheer- 
ing squad, responsible for 
representing the College at 
athletic, alumni, and commu- 
nity events. After a summer 
of workouts and practices the 
cheerleaders traveled to the 
Universal Cheerleaders Asso- 
ciation national cheering 
camp at Virginia Tech. 
There, the cheerleaders 
learned new cheers, stunts, 
and pyramids, competing 
with top squads from all over 
the country. When it was 
over, the Tribe cheerleaders 
came away with superior rat- 
ings and daily spirit awards. 



When the school year start- 
ed, the cheerleaders endured 
a rigorous weekly schedule. 
The squad spent upwards of 
six hours per week in prepa- 
ration for each football game, 
supporting the Tribe at both 
home and away games. Later 
in the year, the cheerleaders 
cheered at all home men's 
basketball games and several 
away games. The varsity 
squad also helped the men's 
and women's tennis teams 
and the women's soccer team 
at several events. The junior 
varsity cheerleaders cheered 
regularly at women's basket- 
ball and volleyball matches. 

Besides practice and game 
commitments, the Tribe 
cheerleaders were actively in- 
volved in the William and 



Mary community. The cheer- 
leaders often attend and 
worked at numerous alumni 
functions, including post- 
game receptions and the AEF 
sports outing. The squad also 
held cheerleading clinics for 
community children and par- 
ticipated in Williamsburg's 
Annual Christmas Parade. As 
in the past, many on the 
squad received varsity letters 
for their active participation 
and commitment to the 
College. 

Special recognition went to 
the squad's enthusiastic spon- 
sor, Sharon Jenkins, as well 
as to the Squad's three senior 
members: Cindy Edwards, TJ 
Holland (Co-Capt.), and Mat- 
thew Towner (Capt.) 

Matthew Towner 





Reacting to a Tribe touchdown a cheer- 
leader jumps for joy! The Tribe's foot- 
ball season gave the cheerleaders a lot to 
cheer about. 



Kurt Pastuszak provides a seat for a fel- 
low cheerleader while taking a break 
from cheering. The new cheerleading 
outfits were a subject of controversery 
for the students body. 




138 Cheerleaders 





Far left: Frolicing in the rain, cheerlead- 
ers tried to make the most of the poor 
weather for this year's homecoming 
game- 
Top left: Tara Lane shows her spirit as a 
IV cheerleader. JV cheerleaders helped 
lead the crowd on season ticket holder's 
side during the games. 
Left: Giving it her all, Nolyn Spilsbury 
belts out a cheer trying to get the crowd 
involved in the game even more than 
they are. 

Below: The cheerleades of past and pre- 
sent join together to promote spirit be- 
fore homecoming. The group climbed 
aboard a local fire engine and roused the 
crowd's spirit. 



4i^ 



^i 




( 



/ \ 



*UlU . 



I« ' 


1 


y 


. » •>'! 


r 


*%^V 



Trying to win the tip at the start of the 
game, senior Mark Body is unsuccessful. 
The Tribe, as well as Body, were unsuc- 
cessful this season, the squad finished at 
5-22. 






35 

Mm 



^2 



Setting up the play, freshman Curtis 
Pride shows that he can handle the 
point. Curtis' ballhandling and defense 
more than made up for his lack of of- 
fense at times. 




140 Mens' Basketball 




Unfulfilled Expectations 



After a rebuilding cam- 
paign last year, the mens' 
basketball team began its sea- 
son with high hopes. A newly 
recruited class loaded with 
talent joined a nucleus of four 
returning starters, giving 
coach Barry Parkhill visions 
of breaking the .500 mark 
and finishing as high as fourth 
in the Colonial Athletic Asso- 
ciation. 

But this bubble of optimism 
soon burst. Center Bob Dail 
and forward Ken Lambiotte, 
key players the year before, 
announced before the season 
started that they would not 
play basketball for the Tribe. 
In spite of this, the Indians 
picked two wins in their first 
five games, but then the of- 
fense started to sputter and 
the victories came few and 
far between. The squad man- 



aged to win only three more 
games the rest of the season 
and finished a dismal 5-22, a 
record which sent Parkhill 
packing. 

From the outset, all indica- 
tions looked good for the 
Tribe. In the season opener 
W&M blasted Bridgewater 
73-57, then played tough 
against a fast Virginia Com- 
monwealth team, losing by 
73-64. W&M then traveled to 
Norfolk in its first road game 
to face Old Dominion. 

"We had our hearts set to 
beat ODD and get off to a 
good start," senior tri-captain 
Scott Trimble said. "Here we 
are with four seconds left and 
we are up by one. We're 
thinking there is no way we 
can lose this game, and their 
guy comes down and tosses 
in a fluke shot to win." 




After losing 56-54 to ODU, 
the Tribe tried to bounce 
back against Miami of Ohio, 
but its hopes were dashed 
again. 

"We're up by six with a 
minute left, and we lose by 
three (60-57)," Trimble said. 
"Those two games in particu- 
lar were major setbacks. 
Those close games took our 
momentum out and set the 
tone for the rest of the sea- 
son." 

After crushing an over- 
matched Christopher New- 
port team 70-55 in a game 
that hardly helped to build 
momentum, W&M dropped 
four straight before beating 
Towson State 65-52. From 
that point on, the Tribe went 
3-15. It culminated its year 
with a 63-52 loss to Navy in 
the opening round of the 



CAA playoffs in Hampton. 

Every once in a while the 
Tribe put together a win. 
W&M beat James Madison 
71-61 at home as Trimble 
scored 14 points and junior 
Tim Trout added 13. Fresh- 
man guard Curtis Pride also 
hit double figures with 10 as 
the Tribe picked up one of its 
two CAA wins. 

East Carolina was the Indi- 
ans' other CAA victim. Be- 
hind a season high of 23 
points from forward Trout — 
the teams leading scorer 
(12.8) and rebounder (7.0)- 
and 18 from sophomore Tom 
Bock, W&M's leader in field 
goal percentage (47.8), the 
Tribe knocked off the Pirates 
69-65. Trimble, who aver- 
aged three assists per game, 
added 12 points. 

cont. p. 142 




Above: Sharing point duties with 
Pride was senior Scott Trimble. 
Trimble's experience and shooting 
has aided the Tribe for the past four 
years with his excellent skills on the 
court. 

Left: Shooting ouer an American de- 
fender, junior Tim Trout looks for a 
key hoop. The Tribe ended up losing 
another close one by a score of 69- 
70. 



Bridgewater • 

VCU 

ODU 

Miami of Ohio 

CNC 

Tulsa 

Drexel 

Richmond 

Duke 

Towson State 

UNC-Wilmingtr- 

ECU 

JMU 

George Mason 

Navy 

American 

ODU 

Richmond 

George Mason 

ECU ( 

UNC-Wilmington 80 

VMl 76 

JMU '-~ 

Navy 

Drexel 

American 

Navy 




M>-ns' Bask.-lball 141 



Working inside, Mark Batzcl puts in a 
layup for two The Tribe went on to 
crush Christopher Newport 70-55 A 
walkon 3 years ago from Va Beach. 



Va . Batzel has demonstrated how 
much he is needed by the team with his 
excellent playing skills. 





Talking strategy during a timeout, 
Tribe head coach Barry Parkhill tries 
to command his troops to a victory. 



Victories however, were few and far 
between for Parkhill in his last year at 
W&M. The team will miss the coach. 



Unfulfilled cont. from 
p. 141 

Near the end of the season 
the Tribe came close to over- 
coming Drexel. Greg Bur- 
zell's three-point bombs, his 
trademark, helped him tally 
23 points, while Trout picked 
up 22. Forward Mark Batzel, 
W&M's second leading scor- 
er(10.4) and rebounder(6.1), 
collected 15 points and 
grabbed 11 boards. But the 
Tribe faltered down the 
stretch, and its comeback fell 
short. 

More often than not. Tribe 
rallies were an attempt to 
save face. W&M often played 
tough for the first 10 minutes 
until poor shooting and spot- 
ty defense allowed Tribe op- 
ponents to open up an insur- 
mountable lead. On other 



occasions the Tribe played 
close until the end, but faulty 
free-throwing shooting or 
ballhandling cost W&M, 

By the end of the year the 
Tribe had gained momentum 
— all of it negative — and 
stumbled into a seven game 
losing streak. When it was all 
over. Parkhill's four year ten- 
ure as head coach ended af- 
ter the college opted not to 
renew his contract. W&M 
hired Duke assistant Chuck 
Swenson to replace him. 

"The season was disap- 
pointing," Trimble said. "1 
thought we were going to be 
good in terms of wins and 
losses." So did a lot of peo- 
ple, but it just didn't turn out 
that way. 

— John Ncwsome 




142 Mens' Basketball 



SlEESf'l 






Left: Receiving a good feed underneath, 
unior Tim Trout converts for the easy 
two. Trout scored most of his team lead- 
ing average points per game. 

Below: Taking a jump shot over defend- 
ers was the way Mark Batzel scored a lot 
of his points. Batzel placed only behind 
Trout in points and rebounds averaged 
per game. 




Taking a close jumper, sophomore 
Tommy Bock looks for a basket 
against American Bock usually took 
advantage of the three-point line on 
most of his shots. 



Passing off. (reshman Curtis Pride 
looks for an assist in this home game 
against Towson State The Tribe made 
Towson State one of its victims by de- 
feating them by a score of 65-52. 




Mor 



B,isketboll 143 



Looking to pass. Dawn Spruill tries to 
get around a Longwood defender. 
Though only a freshman, Spruill made a 
great contribution to the team. 



Right; With a shot from the key. 
Fonda Gray shoots over two Long- 
wood defenders. The lady b-ballers 
went on to defeat Longwood 68-55. 




Ig^ ' ^aMMMaJIM^. 






Offering a little advice. Coach Pat Megel 
roots his team on. In his first season as 
head coach, Megel saw his team face a 
disappointing 4-23 record. 

Up with the shot, Debbie Wade releases 
an attempt for two. Wade led the team 
to victory over Longwood with 14 points 
and 10 rebounds. 





144 Womens' Basketball 



Get It In The Hoop, Girls! 



The women's basketball 
team began the season with 
three years of Division I expe- 
rience, a new coach, Pat Me- 
gel, and a demanding sched- 
ule. With ten returning 
players, including four start- 
ers, there was hope for im- 
provement over the previous 
season's 6-21 record. 

Despite good defensive 
play by veterans Beth May 
and Beth Hairfield, the Tribe 
could not overcome the poor 
shooting which had plagued 
the previous season's play, 
much of the offensive push 
came from junior Debbie 
Wade and senior Karen Jor- 
dan, who led the team both in 



Star player Karen Jordan goes up 
for another two points against Long- 
wood. Jordan's excellent perfor- 
mance will be missed. 



scoring and rebounding. At 
the end of the season Jordan 
was the all-time leading re- 
bounder with a total of 737 
rebounds, the most ever by a 
William and Mary player, in 
her four years of play. 

On November 28 the Wil- 
liam and Mary Invitational 
started the Tribe's season on 
a winning note when the 
Tribe beat Coppin State 91- 
38. This did not, however, set 
a precedent for the remain- 
der of the season. Shortly 
into the season, the team fell 
into all game losing streak 
which finally ended with a vic- 
tory over Longwood 68-55 in 
early February. The Tribe 



Betwixt two Virginia Wesleyan oppo- 
nents, Beth May tries to put up a 
shot as teammate Sue Koster looks 
on anttcipating a rebound. 



closed the year on February 
28 in the opening round of 
the CAA playoffs, losing to 
East Carolina University, 
making their record 4-23 for' 
the season. 

Although the team had a 
disappointing year and the 
loss of Karen Jordan will be 



hard felt the team had lost 
its spirit. "You would nev- 
er be able to tell we had a 
4-23 record by the way 
the team worked in prac- 
tice," Mege! said. "The 
players are already look- 
ing forward to next year." 




Womcns' Basketball 145 



Pinning It Down 

Now and in the Future 



Although Coach Billy Pincus 
did not emphasize his team's 
performance, the wrestling team 
posted a respectable 13-11 
record despite a very tough 
schedule. Discounting the teams 
ranked in the top forty, the 
record soared to 13-3. A disap- 
pointing tie for sixth place at the 
state meet represented the only 
real low point of the season. The 
team's highs included beating 
JMU for the first time in six 
years and winning big matches at 
Blow Gym, losing only to VMI in 
a meet that came down to the 
wire. 

However, Pincus' primary 
goal for the season was to quali- 
fy Tribe wrestlers for the NCAA 
tournament and All-American 



Above: Giving it all he has. junior heavy- 
weight Damon Whitehead tries to put his 
foe on the mat. Whitehead looks to help 
anchor the upper-weights next season in 
what looks to be a real good year. 
Right; Trying to pin his opponent, fresh- 
man starter Thierry Chaney (top) shows 
he has what it takes to wrestle for the 
Tribe. Starting off slow, Chaney had a 
total of 5 pins this season. 



status. This goal was met as 
sophomore transfer Buzz 
Wincheski and Kevin Turner, 
another sophomore, both 
qualified for the NCAA's af- 
ter stellar performances at 
the EIWA meet. Although 
neither made All-American, 
Their efforts placed the Tribe 
sixtieth, moving the team 
closer to placement in the top 
forty. Last year Ted Lewis 
came within two points of 
winning his final match to 
make All-American. William 
and Mary's last All-American 
wrestler was Mark Belknap, 
who placed 5th in 1974 and 
3rd in 1975. 

cont. p. 149 





146 Wrestling 




Left. In a tight spot, senior Mike Hoess 
seems to be in trouble. Up against Field 
and Marshall, Hoess tries to prevent an 
escape. The co-captain enjoyed a great 
final season with a 22-7 record. 
Below: Forcing his opponent to use de- 
fensive moves while trying to turn him 
onto hi back, Andy Adebonojo seeks a 
pin. The Tribe won enough decisions to 
end up with a 13-11 record. 






148 Wrestling 



Thinking of how to put away this foe, 
sophomore Kevin Turner contem- 



plates his next move. "KT."' finished 
the season with a 27-10-4 record. 




Pinning It Down cont. from p. 146 



Pincus regarded the future 
of the program with a gleam 
in his eye. "We had a lot of 
young kids and they did 
great," he said. "They may 
have gotten whupped a few 
times, but they kept their 
heads on and kept going 
At least they know what it's 
like to wrestle the best." 
Looking to next season, Pin- 
cus saw his team as "young, 
but seasoned after their trial 
by fire." For example. Marc 
Zapf and Thierry Chaney, 
both freshman starters, will 
come back with the experi- 
ence to do well. They have 
already held up the lower 
weights; next year they can 
work to make that area stron- 
ger." 

Three wrestlers will come 
out of red-shirt hibernation to 
put in their first appearances 
in Tribe singlets next season: 
Rob Larimore, a UT transfer 
whom Pincus calls "maybe 



the best wrestler on the 
team;" freshman Jeff Lewis 
and sophomore Cory D'An- 
gelo. Furthermore, Tribe 
wrestling has experienced a 
boom which has attracted top 
recriuts to the program. 

These newcomers will 
have to fight for places on a 
team short only two wres- 
tlers, senior's Mike Hoess and 
John Smith, who shared a 
spot with Eddie McLaughlin. 
McLaughlin will anchor the 
upper weights along with 
Sam Roots and Damon 
Whitehead in his final season. 
Meanwhile, Mark McLaugh- 
lin's final season will augment 
the middle weights, which 
feature Wincheski and 
Turner. Thus Pincus' goals 
for the next season are sim- 
ple and well-laid out; qualify 
three wrestlers for the 
NCAA's and have one actual- 
ly make All-American. 

— Ram Kurup 




Left: Grimacing. Ed McLaughlin trys 
to muscle his opponent onto his 
back. Eddie will help anchor the up- 
per weights next season. 



"Buzz" Wincheski counts the dots on 
the ceiling while struggling to free 
himself from a precarious position. 



Despite this fall Wincheski pinned 6 
opponents during the season 





14'' 



Mat and Bar Moves 




The mens' gymnastics 
squad opened its season with 
a win against intrastate rival 
JMU. Although the team was 
relatively young and inexperi- 
enced, through hard work 
and intense desire, their bril- 
liance shown from early in 
the season. The squad was 
captained by the only mem- 
bers of the team with a lot of 
experience. Seniors Bob Ross 
and Tim Morton were both 
varsity lettermen since fresh- 
men year. 




150 Mens' Gymnastics 



Continuing the season vic- 
toriously the squad took on 
second place at the Shenan- 
doah Invitational at JMU. 
This was the highest place in 
the school's four year history 
of the meet. Tim Morton was 
the lead scorer in the all- 
around for the Tribe. Seven 
gymnasts made it to the 
Event finals. 

In the meet against the Air 
Force Academy the squad 
was apprehensive facing 
them as they were for the 



first time posting that point a 
season high score. Following 
that win was a dual meet vic- 
tory against Radford and Vir- 
ginia Tech. New members of 
the team showed poise, confi- 
dence, and skill in their first 
taste of college gymnastics, 
cent. p. 152 



Showing his stength on the rings. 
Junior Mil<e Ryan performs a hand- 
stand. Ryan was an asset to the 
team, participating in the all-around 
competition. 




\ 






On the parallel bars, sophomore Eric 

Enockson displays his strength and 
technique. Enockson participated in 
the all-around coniipetition. 



With a look of determination, cocap- 
tain Tim Morton concentrates on his 
routine. Morton, a senior, provided 
solid leadership and ability for the 
team, leading them to their thir- 
teenth straight state championship. 




^';, ■ ^ dvmndstiCb 151 





cont. from p. 151 

The seven match winning 
streak snapped by Kent State 
256.15 to 245.1, which 
brought the Tribe's dual meet 
record to 8-2. The squad re- 
covered and went on to win 
the championship of the 
South Tournament at Geor- 
gia Tech. With a season-high 
score 254.25 the squad 
crushed a strong field of re- 
gional teams. The Tribe then 
hosted and won the 1st annu- 
al ECAC Men's Gymnastics 
Championship. 

The Tribe closed the sea- 



son having won the thirteenth 
consecutive mens' gymnas- 
tics title. Although the squad 
is losing seasoned gymnasts 
in Tim Morton and Bob Ross, 
they have more experience 
and with upcoming talent like 
junior Mike Ryan and sopho- 
more Eric Enockson the 
Tribe should continue to 
shine. 

— compiled by KD with the 
help of Flat Hat articles 



Setting a personal best, junior Scotty 
Bew performs with determination. 
Bew set a personal high on the rings 
in a meet against JMU. 



On the parallel bars, senior Tim Mor- 
ton shows his technique. Morton was 
named ECAC Gymnast of the week 
after the team defeated NCAA Divi- 
sion II national champion Cortland 
State. 




Vaulting his way to victory, junior 
Scotty Bew helps the lead to lead the 
team to yet another victory. The 
team finished the season with a re- 
markable record, winning first place 
at both the Championship of the 
South and the State meet. 



152 Mens' Gymnastics 




State Champ 250.4 - V 



With the judges watching closely. 
Bob Freeley attempts his best vault 
in the Air Force meet. This marked 
the first meeting between the Tribe 
and the Air Force, the Tribe was able 
to walk away with a victory and a 
season high score. 




Gvmnastics 153 




It Takes 

Grace 

and 

Poise 



Women's gymnastics coach 
Greg Frew had a reason to be 
proud. In 1986 the Tribe fin- 
ished a respectable seventh at 
the NCAA Division II national 
meet. This season, with the addi- 
tion of several talented fresh- 
men, the team eclipsed last 
year's accomplishments. Al- 
though the team took a signifi- 
cant competitive jump upward 
by joining Division I. the Tribe 
won the state meet, finished sec- 
ond in a tough ECAC meet, and 
was one of seven teams in the 
Southeast region to qualify for 
the regional meet, where the 
team placed sixth. 

cont. p. 155 




Demonstrating her talent in both one 
handed and two-handed handstands. 
Jeanne Foster remains steady. Foster 
lent a great deal to the team's image and 
scored consistently well at competitions. 





154 Womens' Gymnastics 




Grace. .cont. from p. 154 

"To come from where we 
were last year to where we were 
this year is a true jump for us," 
Frew said. "We felt that we 
were one of the top 35 teams in 
the country." 

The team added onto an al- 
ready solid base. Sophomore 
Jeanne Foster, whose name sits 
beside nearly every high score in 
the Tribe record book, contin- 
ued her usual competition excel- 
lence. Against Air Force. Foster 
broke her own all-around record 
with a 36.85, and finished eighth 
in the all-around at Regionals. 
Senior Kim Read and sopho- 
more Kim Streng were co-cap- 
tains and had good seasons, 
while junior Leann Crocker also 
returned to add her experience, 
cont. p. 157 




Above: Vaulting is not as easy as 
some people think, ther is a lot of 
timing and crucial body work in- 
volved in it. Kim Streng. however, 
show the judges that although it is 
tough work, whe can make it look 
easy. 

Left: Coach Frew and Leann Crock- 
ercelebrate a great routine well 
done. The womens' gymnastics 
works together well and prides itself 
in its support of its members- 




Wom«'n"<. Gvmn.^stics 155 





Floor exercise is the event that lets gym- 
nasts combine creativity with their best 
skills and then set it to music. Kim Streng 
lets the audience see her enjoyment of 
the routine through her precision and 
confidence. On the parallel bars, 
Streng's concentration is equalled only 
by her vast amount of physical exertion. 





156 Womens' Gymnastics 



Grace.. cont. from p. 155 

But Frew noted that, while 
the team's average score 
climbed from 173 points a 
year ago to around 176 this 
season, including a height of 
179.7 against Towson State, 
"Jeanne's scores didn't come 
up any," he said. The in- 
crease in overall team totals 
was due to "all of our older 
people getting better, and the 
input of three strong fresh- 
men." 

Beth Evangelista headed 
this talented group of new- 
comers and stepped in imme- 
diately as one of the top gym- 
nasts. Sidney Rankin and 
Amy Wettlaufcr were steady 



performers, and Ali Miller 
saw a lot of action as a walk- 
on. 

With the freshmen sup- 
porting the veterans, the 
team qualified for Regionals. 
Once the team got there and 
faced national powers Geor- 
gia and Florida, there was al- 
most no hope for victory. So, 
the team competed to have 
fun. 

"It was a fun meet," 
Streng said. "We had no 
pressure on us because it 
wasn't like we were going to 
win." Pleased with the team's 
showing, Streng said, "We 
went out with a smile." 

Frew was also smiling 
about making Regionals. 




"There's a sense of pride that 
we came further and did 
more with what we had," he 
said. 

Despite such positive re- 
sults this season, Frew real- 
ized that this year hopefully 
served as a stepping-stone to 
even better results. "We had 
a successful season in terms 
of win-loss record. What we 
need to do is set appropriate 
goals for next year. Stagna- 
tion would kill us now." 

Despite what happens 
down the road, Frew has 
good reason to be proud. 

— John Newsom 





^^^iTTimrr 




Longwoo^^^^H 
JMU '^^^^. 
George Wash. Inv. 

JMU JHM| 
Forca^^^^H 
Towson State Inv^H 
North Carolina 
»IC St.. Radford, G. Wash. 
UMBC 
Indiana of Pa. 
Towson St. 

State "lei^^^H 
Southeastern Cfiam^^S 




ls->?iXJ3g'** I 



Left: Showing off her fle.xibillty skills, 
Cindy Rankin performs on the bal- 
ance beam. Rankin's score on the 
beam of 9.10 is v/ery close to the 
school record of 9 40. Only a fresh- 
man. Rankin will probably meet and 
surpass this score in her next three 
years. 



As the crowd watches her on the balance 
beam. Amy Wettlaufer performs a hand- 
stand with confidence. Wettlaufer's best 
performance is on the uneven bars with 
a score of 9.20, only one-tenth away 
from the school record Wettlaufer is 
also a freshman and has lots of time for 
improvement. 




Womens' Gymnastics 157 



All Wet 



The mens' swimming team 
entered the season with un- 
certainty, having lost star div- 
er Shawn McLane and swim- 
mers Chris Hagin and Kent 
Schaum, all of whom were in- 
strumental in the successful 
85-86 season. The team. 
however, had another good 
season and posted an 8-7 
mark. Key to the Tribe's suc- 
cess were good overall per- 
formances by senior divers 
Bill Klunk and Dennis Whe- 
lan, senior swimmer Scott 
Graham, juniors John Vahea- 
dian and Scott Reid, and 
sophomore Ted Coine. 

Opening the season with a 
victory over Mary Washing- 
ton, the Tribe captured elev- 
en of the thirteen events in 
the meet, with Klunk and 
Brendan Lorey winning two 
events apiece. Head Coach 
Dudley Jensen said he was 
very pleased with his swim- 
mer's performance, especial- 
ly the younger members. Fol- 
lowing this meet were two 
back-to-back meets; at Rich- 
mond and home against VMl. 
Finishing out the fall semester 
at the JMU invitational, the 
Tribe placed second out of 
the three teams. 

Following winter training in 
Florida, the spring semester 
opened with three consecu- 
tive road meets. With wins at 
Georgia Southern, the Col- 
lege of Charleston, and UNC- 
Charlotte, the team came 
home with a 5-2 record in 
dual-meets. Coine and Reid 
were multiple winners in the 
victory at Georgia Southern, 
and Coine was a triple winner 
at both the College of 
Charleston and UNC-Char- 
lotte. Also winning at these 
meets were sophomore Tim 



Torma, divers Wehlan and 
Klunk and the relay team of 
Rob McLannen, Paul Dodge, 
Reid, and Brian Kemp. "I was 
very pleased that we were 
able to sweep these three 
meets." said Coach Jensen. 
"We did much better than I 
had anticipated." The follow- 
ing four meets were tough. 

The first of these was a loss 
at UNC-Wilminton. which 
was even closer than the 
score indicated. Following 
that loss was a weekend split, 
with a victory at Georgetown 
and a loss at George Wash- 
ington. Divers Klunk and 
Whelan excelled again, as did 
swimmers Coine and senior 
Tim Aslaner. The final meet 
of the season was a home 
match versus Washington and 
Lee. 

The Tribe finished sixth 
out of seven teams at the 
CAAs, with Ted Coine setting 
a school record in the 200- 
meter butterfly and Scott 
Graham setting marks in the 
100- and 200-meter breast- 
stroke. The Tribe sent like 
members to the ECACs: the 
relay team of Reid, Aslaner, 
Coine, Graham, and alternate 
Brian Kemp. Graham bet- 
tered his own records recent- 
ly set at the CAAs. 

The prospects for the team 
appear good. Despite losing 
ten seniors, the team looks 
strong everywhere with 
greater depth, and will be led 
by seniors Reid, Vahradian, 
Dodge, Mike Deagle, and 
Todd Runkle. 

- Patrick Webber 



Above: Senior Dennis Whelan makes 
a clean entrance into the water. Whe- 
lan was the number one diver for the 
team along with teammate Bill 
Klunk. 

Right: A smooth dive into the water 
is essential when a teammate touches 
base during a relay medley. 





158 Mens Swimming 




/ 



/ 





\ 





Left: Flying through the air. Dennis 
Whelan makes another of his superb 
dives during competition. 
Below: Swimmers are often known 
for their muscular bodies which is 
given a complete workout everytime 
they swim. 





Swimming 15^ 



With her calm poolside manner, 
coach Ann Howes keeps an eye on 
how everyone is doing- The team 



With her main event being the freestyle, 
junikor Pat Olivio qualified for Easterns 
in the 1000 fly in a meet against George- 
town. Olivo also won the 100 and 200 
fly and was on the winning team in the 
free relay. 

Serving as co-captain with her sister 
Diane, Lynne Alleva was named Out- 
standing Swimmer of the Meet against 
UNCWilmington. Alleva won both the 
200m free-style and 200m backstroke 
events. 





160 Womens' Swimming 



Senior co-captain Diane Alleua paces 
the team with another consistent per- 
formance. At the Va, Tech meet, Al- 
leva posted on of her best times of 



the year in the 200m breaststroke 
and earned a first place finish in the 
event. 




Waterlogged 



This year's womens' swim- 
ming team had a record of 2- 
10. According to Coach 
Howes though, the record is 
not a true reflection of the 
season, four of the meets 
went to the last relay. The 
team placed fourth at the Co- 
lonial Athletic Association 
beating two teams, Richmond 
and American, which they 
had previously lost to in the 
regular season. 

This year saw the arrival of 
two freshmen swimmers Sue 
Burke and Alice Hughes and 
the addition of two divers. 
The seniors were a valuable 
addition to the team. Diane 
and Lynn Alleva and Sara 
Wilson were the seniors and 
the team captains. They were 
among the team members to 
go to Easterns, the regional 
swimming conference where 



the W & M team placed twen- 
tieth. 

At the CAA tournament 
Pat Olivo won the 200 yards 
butterfly, placed 3rd in the 
500 yards freestyle and 6th 
in the 1650 yards freestyle, 
thus earning her the position 
of most valuable swimmer. At 
Easterns Diane Alleva placed 
16th in the 1650 yards free- 
style, the only swimmer to 
place. 

According to coach 
Howes, "Next year looks 
very good with the prospec- 
tive of two very excellent 
divers." The senior's leader- 
ship and experience will be 
missed though but there are 
high hopes for next years 
team with the prospective 
freshmen and the returning 
swimmers. 

— Delta Helmer 








^^^H 




ODd^B 


■■ 


n27 


East CaroIitM^^ 




H07 


Richmond 


147 




UNC Wilimington 


108 




VCU 


96 




Furman 


159 




Ceorge Washington 


63 




Navy 


123 


El20 


Georgetown 


148 


■132 


James Madison 


134 


■104 


Va. Tech 


157 


■118 


American 
4th at CAA 


141 
64 





Diving at a home meet against JMU, jun- 
ior Tara Martin wins the one-meter dive. 
With her impressive scores, Martin 
earned a trip to the NCAA zone meet at 
the end of the season. 




Womens' Swimming Itil 



Foiling To The Finish 



Both on the team and indi- 
vidual level, 1987 will be re- 
membered as a great year in 
fencing history. With a season 
record of 6-2, the Tribe fenc- 
ers won the State Champion- 
ship, produced three individ- 
ual state champions; the team 
took second place in the Mid- 
Atlantic Conference, produc- 
ing one individual champion, 
a weapon squad champion- 
ship, and one NCAA qualifi- 
er. 

With only one senior, the 
Tribe once again faced a 
young line-up. They lost 
three expected returners, 
one in foil, two in sabre; but 
maintained a full epee squad. 
First year members fought 
long and hard for the result- 
ing open spots. 

The impressive season be- 
gan with a 5-0 win streak, 
beating VMI, Virginia Tech, 
Duke, John Hopkins, and 
UVa. The Tribe had lost to 
both Duke and Johns Hop- 
kins the year before. The 
team's first and only losses 
came at a quad meet, losing 
to Navy and to John Hop- 
kins, 60-58. Though the team 
placed second overall, the 
epee squad, comprised of El- 
liot, Studeman, and Scott 
Carr, garnered the team 
championship with a total of 
21 wins. Mike Studeman 
went 6-0 in the final round to 
capture the individual epee 
championship, closely fol- 
lowed by teammate Tom El- 
liott, who went 51 for the 
silver. Other individual final- 
ists included Rick Bedlack 
with a sixth place sabre finish. 



Making his presence known, freshman 
Brigg Reilly excels in a scrimmage 
against W & L and UVa Reilly went 60 
and secured the third starting sabre slot 
behind Hartman and Bedlack. 



and Ted Biggs who managed 
a fifth place foil finish. The 
MACFA Championships Sec- 
ond place finish was quite im- 
pressive for this young squad. 

Even though up to five top 
fencers were considered for 
National Championship bids, 
only Ted Biggs went on to 
represent W & M at the 
NCAA Championships, at 
Notre Dame University. Biggs 
placed 21st in the nation. 

Though faced with the ear- 
ly losses of expected return- 
ers and the ever-present 
threat of losing its varsity sta- 
tus, the mens' fencing team 
turned to its young ranks for 
wins. This effort made for a 
banner season the team, and 
provides a great outlook for 
future seasons. 

— Sean Connolly 



Competing in the foil division. Ted 
Biggs faces a Johns Hopkins oppo- 
nent. Biggs finished a first at the Vir- 
ginia Cup and a fifth at the Mid-At- 
lantic Championships. 




Photos by Kenneth Bennett 





162 Mens' F 



•I'ncing 



Senior co-captam Doug Hartman faces a 
Johns Hopkins opponent going 30 for 
the match. Hartman completed a suc- 
cessful season capturing the Virginia 
Cup in sabre finishing the season with a 
remarkable 31-3 record and qualifying 
for Nationals. 




In only his second season, junior 
Mike Studeman has become a force 
to contend with. Studeman captured 
the epee championship at the Mid- 
Atlantic Championship, going unde- 
feated in the finalists' round. 



Before their respective matches, team 
members watch their teammates and 
provide support Unlike most sports. 
fencing is more an individual sport with 
each athlete dependent on his own abili- 
ty and knowledge. 



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Mnis' 1 t-iK'in^ Uk-! 




Knowing the feeling of victory, sen- 
ior Will Harvie collapses' after win- 
ning a close match against Penn 
State going three sets. Harvie, the 
number one singles player, finished 
the season with a 23-13 mark 

Rushing the net. junior Bengy Berin- 
stein returns a volley, Berinstein pro- 
vided experience and leadership for 
a team dominated by freshmen. 




HtiflHt 




1(t4 NU'ns* I .:nnis 



Some Court Action 



The tennis courts were 
alive with spirited players this 
season. Ready for anything 
that may come their way the 
mens' tennis team started the 
year off with a great deal of 
enthusiasm. Coach Bill Pol- 
lard looked forward to a 
great season with the help of 



returning star players Will 
Harvie and Mike Tierney. 
New starters to the team 
Lawrence Craige and Gregg 
Frigerio promised to add to 
the e.xcitement. Other return- 
ing players included Benja- 
min Berinstein. John Hugill, 
and Kevin Kearns. Freshman 



At the net, Keith Menter returns a 
shot. Metner proved to be effective 
at the net, forcing his opponents to 
make the errors. 



With a look of exasperation, Andrew 
Kaneb returns a serve. Kaneb, yet 
another new face on the team, 
brought with him an ability to per- 
form as was evidence by his 6-10 
season record. 



additions besides Craige and 
Frigerio were Kelly Hunter 
and Keith Menter. The 
team's outlook was definitely 
bright. The team hoped to 
build on the fall season's 
record of 2-0. They fared as 
well in the playoff finishing 
1st in the ECAC tournament 
and 2d in the CAA tourna- 
ment. The spring team was 
psyched. 

— cont. p. 167 










i'*: 








^' 


1 


W & M 






1 


Wake Forest 


RR 




3 


Temple 


6 




8 


East Carolina 


1 




9 


UNC-Wilmington 








2 


Duke 
N.C. State 


6 
7 




2 


Furrtian 


7 




4 


Davidson 


5 




6 


Bloomsburg 


3 




2 


W& L 


7 




9 


VMI 







3 


ODU 


6 


■■/( 

1 


9 


Radford 





4 
5 


JMU 
Penn State 


5 
4 







Hampton 


9 


t*l 


8 


Lynchburg 


1 


1:1 


3 


Navy 


6 


» 


1 


Virginia 


8 


i 1 


Richmond 


8 


1 





Forcing his opponent to commit himself. 
Kelly Hunter approaches the net Hunt- 
er, teamed up with Keith Menter in dou- 
bles, went 14 6 to end the season at the 
700 mark. 




Ibb .Men s Tennis 





tWt 




, , »■ i f « — . — ■» -• i — f — • — - ' f 

U4-1-1 i-i lTZj uj^^ 



166 



Court Action Cont. from p. 165 



However, the team's 
health played a part in the 
first two matches of the sea- 
son. Up against Wake Forest 
and Temple the Tribe felt the 
pressure. And although the 
team was suffering with the 
flu they placed exceptionally 
well before losing tight 
matches in the 3d set. After 
losing these two disappoint- 
ing matches the team rallied 
to come back against East 
Carolina and UNC-Wilming- 
ton. Succumbing to Duke's 
powerful net boys the team 
suffered a lapse on the court 



losing the next 4 games only 
to bounce back and win a 
match against Bloomsburg. 
From then on the season was 
up and down, winning one, 
losing one, winning one, los- 
ing one. The exciting game of 
the season had to have been 
against Penn State. Described 
as 'the biggest win in 2 years' 
by Coach Pollard the team 
defeated the Nittany Lions 5- 
4. Not ones to let fans be 
bored during a match the 
team succeeded in keeping 
the fans on the edge of their 
seats for several matches. 



The Tribe's senior player 
Will Harvie led the team 
along with freshmen Law- 
rence Craige during the sea- 
son. The two teamed up to 
make an incredible pair on 
the courts. Together they 
racked up a 15-8 record for 
the year, before Craige suf- 
fered a season ending injury. 
Harvie continued his duet ca- 
reer with another freshman 
Frigerio posting a 6-2 record 
in doubles. Other double 
team standouts were those of 
Keith Menter and Kevm 
Kearns ( 1 1 -4) and Menter and 
Kelly Hunter (14-6). Individ- 
ual standouts were Harvie 
with a 23-13 season record. 



Mike Tierney, 7-5 record, 
and Frigerio with a 15-14 
record. 

The team definitely looked 
good and a great season is 
promised for next year. Har- 
vie and Tierney graduate but 
leave behind the likes of 
Kearns, Hunter and Craige as 
well as other fellow team- 
mates to keep the courts 
alive. 

— Mary Beth Straight 




With a powerful serve, freshman 
Keith Menter aims for an ace. Step- 



ping in at the number four spot. 
Menter proved to be an asset to the 



team with a 1219 overall record. 




Behind the Net 



The womens' tennis team 
continued its winning tradi- 
tion on the courts. The young 
team barely missed grabbing 
an NCAA tournament berth; 
however, they did send junior 
Namrathat Appa Rao and the 
doubles team of sophomore 
Julie Kaczmarek and fresh- 
man Danielle Webster to the 
National Championships. 

The fall season had its ups 
and downs as the Tribe went 
2-4 in dual matchups with a 
lineup that featured three 
freshmen. Appa Rao led the 
way with a 21-8 singles 
record and a 16-1 mark in 
doubles competition teamed 
with freshman Kirsten Ca- 
siter. Other fall standout per- 
formers included a freshman 
and the doubles team of 
Kaczmarek and Webster who 
posted a 13-7 mark. The 
team cites a close 5-4 loss to 
Princeton as the major road- 
block in the Tribe's attempt 
at an NCAA berth. 

In the longer spring, the 
Tribe posted a 9-6 record de- 
spite a leg injury to Appa 
Rao. and Durak's nagging 
back problems. Sophomore 
Lindsay Whipple helped to 
fill the void by battling to a 
15-3 record in her first action 
with the Tribe. Other strong 
efforts in singles play were 
turned in by Caister (14-2), 



Mitchell (12-6). and Webster 
(12-6) In doubles play, Kacy- 
marek and Webster led the 
way at 12-8. The team regis- 
tered many inpressive vic- 
tories including defeats of 
Vanderbilt, Wake Forest, 
Georgia Tech, and Alabama. 
The season closed with the 
CAA tournament which the 
Tribe finished first overall for 
the second consecutive year, 
winning five out of the nine 
flights. Appa Rao won her 
second CAA first singles title, 
Whipple won at fourth sin- 
gles, and Casiter earned the 
sixth singles championship. 
The Tribe copped two out of 
three doubles flights as Appa 
Rao and Casiter took second 
doubles, while Mitchell and 
senior Michelle O'Bryan won 
the third flight. 

For the next season, the 
Tribe should return with an 
even stronger lineup in quest 
of the coveted NCAA tourna- 
ment bid. Appa Rao, ranked 
third in the East, seems 
poised to claim the top spot. 
Next year, the remainder of 
the young team should bene- 
fit from the year of experi- 
ence gained this season, re- 
sulting in even loftier 
achievements to come on the 
Adair courts. 

— Greg Zengo 



Top: Racing to return the ball, Mi- 
chelle O'Bryan lunges to make the 
hit. O'Bryan, receiving more plan- 
ning time in the spring, teamed with 
Cindy Mitchell in doubles to post a 7- 
6 record. 

Right; The epitome of womens' ten- 
nis. Namratha Appa Rao propelled 
the team to a first place finish in the 
CAA. Appa Rao. from Madras. In- 
dia, led the Tribe with a 31-15 
record. 




. -■■- r r ' t ri r M »*"" i 





168 Womens Tennis 




Rallying with an opponent. Julie 
Kaczmarek paces herself for a vic- 
tory. Kaczmarek teamed with Web- 



ster in the doubles to post a 25-15 
season showing. 






Womens Tennis 169 



What a Racket 



Coached by Ray Reppert, 
the 1987 Coach of the Year 
for the Colonial Athletic As- 
sociation, the womens' varsi- 
ty tennis team had a predomi- 
nantly winning year beating 
such powerhouses as Har- 
vard. Yale. Princeton, and 
Syracuse while capturing the 
ECAC title last fall. In addi- 
tion, the team won the Colo- 
nial Athletic Association Con- 
ference title in the spring. 

Reppert was very pleased 
with his young team consist- 
ing of freshmen Danielle 
Durak, Danielle Webster. 
Cynthia Mitchell and Kirsten 
Caister. Lindsay Whipple, a 
sophomore transfer, came in 
for the spring season to help 
the Tribe at #4 singles. Play- 
ing #1 for the third year in a 
row, Namratha Appa Rao 
competed at the National 
Clay Court championships 
for the first time and traveled 



to the prestigious NCAA 
Championships in Los Ange 
les, CA. The #1 doubles team 
of Julie Kaczmarek and Dan- 
ielle Webster made their de- 
but at the NCAA Tourn- 
manet as well. 

Looking at other season 
highlights, the best dual 
match of the year came when 
the Indians scalped the Har- 
vard ladies in a battle of 3 
Setters. For the second con- 
secutive year. W&M won the 
CAA title with Appa Rao win- 
ning at #1 singles. Whipple 
capping off a successful first 
season with the Tribe (15 
wins 3 losses) victorious at 
#4 singles and Caister pulling 
out a win at #6 singles. 

Reppert sees a bright fu- 
ture for his young and prom- 
ising team. Looking ahead at 
1988. the lady Inidans are 
shouting for a spot in the 
NCAA team championships. 






t • 



Stretch and follow through that is 
Dani Webster's l<ey to her great ten- 
nis ability. 



170 Womens' Tennis 




With a perfect swing. Namratha 
Appa Rao returns a volley. While 
unstoppable at the nunnber one seed. 
Appa Rao was also a viable oppo- 
nent when teamed with Kirsten Cais- 
ter. The duo was able to post a sea- 
son record of 26-5. 



With her potent backhand, Lindsay 
Whipple makes a return. Joining the 
team midway through the season, 
Whippole was still able to make her 
contribution posting a 15-3 spring 
record. 




Warming up before a match. Kirsten 
Caister practices her serves. Caister had 
in impressive season with a 24-5 record. 

Returning a volley. Cindy Mitchell con- 
centrates on her game plan. Mitchell 
ended the season with a 25-12 record. 



-'■'imm.^K\ 





Womens Tennis Page 171 



In the home opener against Richmond, 
junior Karen Acosia awaits a pass from a 
teammate. The Tribe went on to win the 
match 174. 

With a concerted effort, Shaun Ander- 
son passes to margie Vaughan. Most of 
the time, the Tribe was playing offense 
as they racked up 131 points over the 
season against 73 by their opponents. 





-^ S 



~ o 
^ o 




"Close, But No Cigar" 



The womens' lacrosse 
team began the year looking 
awesome. Following wins 
against Richmond and Lynch- 
burg, the 8th-ranked team 
knocked off 2d-ranked Penn 
State 9-8. Three more vic- 
tories followed. 

Entering the UVa game 
with a 6-0 record, the team 
suffered a heart-breaking 10- 
9 loss to the Cavaliers — the 
tie-breaking score coming in 
the last 13 seconds of the 



Trying to pass off. Missy Barlow 
looks for an open teammate. Barlow 
scored a goal in a tough contest with 
Loyola whom the Tribe eventually 
defeated 109 



game. 

Adding to the season's dis- 
appointments was a loss to 
ODU in the opening match of 
the South Atlantic Confer- 
ence. The loss was especially 
painful since the Tribe had 
routed ODU earlier in the 
season. The consolation 
match win of 8-6 over JMU 
brought renewed confidence 
and an optimistic outlook for 
next season. 

- Kathleen West Straight 



Receiving a pass, Janet Aldrich tries 
to evade a Penn State defender. The 
Tribe came from behind to upset na- 
tionally ranked Penn State by a score 
of 9-8. 




Helping protect the goal. Suzanne 
Shafrit^ defends against an ODU op- 



ponent The Tribe went on to handily 
defeat the Lady Monarchs 10-3. 



W & M 












17 


Richmond 


4 


12 


Maryland 


15 


20 


Lynchburg 


1 


10 


Loyola 


9 


9 


Penn State 


8 


6 


JMU 


8 


10 


ODU 


3 


3 


ODU 


2 


18 


Bucknell 


5 


8 


JMU 


4 


10 


UMBC 


3 








9 


Virginia 


10 






■ 




VVoni.Ti'." Lacrosse 173 



Hailing from Holden, Massachusetts. 
Dan Sullivan adds skill and perfor- 
mance to the Tribe team. Sullivan 
finished the season with a 80.0 
stroke average. 




Freshman Trey Hammett is a wel- 
come sight for this year's team He 
travels all the way from his homt? 
state Florida to participate on the W 
& M golf team. 




174 Mens' Golf 






Star golfer. Eric Nelson gets 
ready to sink a putt at the Kings- 
mill golf course during the Kings- 
millW & M Invitational Nelson 
was name the team's most valu- 
able player after finishing second 
at Kingsmill with a score of 69. 
Left: Dedicated to his team. 
Coach Agee contemplates the 
team's performance at Kingsmill. 
Agee is well-liked as a coach and 
professor He is eager to teach 
interested students golf and plans 
to play golf often after retiring in 
a few years. 



Tee off 

For Head Coach Joe Agee 
and his golf team, the 1986-87 
season proved to be a rebuilding 
year with many new faces in the 
lineup. 

Play in the fall and early 
spring season was rather incon- 
sistent for the Tribe as Coach 
Agee shuffled golfers around 
searching for a lineup that was 
competitive. By the end of the 
spring season, Agee's linksters 
had a couple of noteworthy 
performances. 

Most notable was the team's 
fourth-place finish in the Slate 
Tournament in Hot Springs, 
Va., where the Tribe shot a final 
round 296. the best ever for a W 
Sc M golf team on Lowere Cas- 
rades Golf course. 

The fourth-place finish came 
just five days after the Kingsmill- 
W & M Invitational. The hosts 
finished in a tie for 10th, but it 
was the play of sophomore Eric 
Nelson that was Coach Agee's 
most pleasant surprise. Nelson, 
who came into his own during 
the spring season and was 
named the team's MVP. lost on 
the fifth hole of a sudden death 
playoff to finish second in the 
individual standing. The Marsh- 
field, MA native shot a 69 on the 
opening day, which tied the W & 
M mark for a single round on the 
Kingsmill course. 

Next season Coach Agee will 
have all of his top golfers back 
including Nelson, seniors Dan 
Sullivan and Scott Cole, and 
sophomore Trey Hammett. 




M,-ns' Golf 175 




r 



\:' 



» - 

1 



|*# 




With a shot down the fairway 
Casey Murphy watches her drive. 
Murphy was low score at the W 
& M Invitational with a 241 three 
day total "^ • 



Teeing Up To A Good Start 



The women's golf team re- 
covered from an inconsistent 
fall season to post a strong 
showing in the spring en 
route to a very respectable 
campaign overall. Season 
highlights included a total of 
21 individual rounds scored 
in the 70s and finishes of sev- 
enth or better in all but one of 
the nine tournaments. 

in the first match of the fall 
season, the Tribe placed 
fourth at Longwood, paced 
by 3-round scores of 234 by 
junior Lorie Lonegro and a 
235 by Kathy Ahem, also a 
junior. A consistent effort by 
the entire team resulted in a 
3rd place finish at the ECAC 



tourney hosted by James 
Madison University. Ahern 
and senior Lisa Dooling shot 
low scores at the Duke Invita- 
tional which saw the team 
card a seventh place finish. 
At UNC, against some of the 
nation's top team, the Tribe 
golfers placed 15th posting a 
disappointing team total of 
998. 

Coach Ann Davidson's ex- 
tensive indoor off-season 
training program paid off for 
the golfers during the spring 
season. The team made some 
noise at the Purdue invita- 
tional in Jacksonville, Florida 
by leading the tournament af- 
ter the first round before fall- 



ing into 3rd place. At the 
next stop, Showbird, fresh- 
man Ellen Russell carded 
rounds of 79 and 81 to lead 
the team to a fifth place fin- 
ish. Then the golfers were 
plagued by travel problems 
and bad weather at the Peggy 
Kirk-Bell tournament; howev- 
er, the team managed to take 
fourth place, helped by 
Ahern's round of 80. Then, 
the team posted its best per- 
formance of the season at the 
Azalea tournament in Wil- 
mington, North Carolina. 
Sophomore Casey Murphy 
led all competitors in the first 
round with a blistering 73. 
Ahern, Russell and Dooling 



also made strong contribution 
toward the 2nd place finish. 
The team ended the season 
on a somewhat disappointing 
note, placing sixth at their 
home tournament, the Ford's 
Colony Invitational in 
Williamsburg. 

Next season, the team will 
play a similar schedule includ- 
ing their first ever hosting of 
the ECAC Championship. 
With the loss of four seniors, 
the team will look for leader- 
ship from its five returning 
veterans who look to repeat 
the team's success in 1987- 



Greg Zcngo 




176 Womt'ns' Golf 



After missing a putt. Lisa Dooling 
sighs in disbelief. Dooling ended the 
season with an 83.2 average, one of 
the best on the team. 




Concentrating on her putt. Tiffany Maur- 
ycy lines up her shot. Maurycy joined the 
team in the spring, shooting her personal 
best at the W & M Invitational with a 
three day total of 245 (82. 81. 



X 




ongwood 
ECACJMU 
, Duke 
f UNC 

Purdue 
Snowbird 
' Peggy Kirk 
Azalea 
W&M 



Noting the distance to the green. shot Ahern led the team throughout 
Kathy Ahern prepares to line up her the season, consistently playing well. 




Womens' Goll 177 



Relay Teams Make A Group Effort 



The Tribe had a definite 
disadvantage from the begin- 
ning. Lacking enough com- 
petitors for several events 
continually hurt their chances 
for team wins; however, indi- 
vidual records were good. 
Strong showings started dur- 
ing the indoor track season 
when Hiram Cuevas qualified 
for the 1C4A. Competing in 
the Patriot Invitational at 
George Mason University, 
Cuevas fought off tough chal- 
lenges in the last three laps of 
the 1500 meter to win the 
race by .14 seconds. Coach 
Roy Chcrnock expressed his 
admiration saying, "Cuevas 
ran a very tough, strategic, 
competitive race." 

The next weekend the 



team participated in the 
Olympic Invitational. Tom 
Noble, a regular in the 4x800 
meter really led by Andrew 
Horrocks, James Vick, Andy 
Jacob, and Brendan McCar- 
thy took second behind Ford- 
ham. The next day the dis- 
tance medley relay squad 
captured first at the Carolina 
Classic in Chapel Hill, NC 
with a time of 9:50.71. 

The first week of April 
brought the runners home to 
Cary Field of the Colonial Re- 
lays. Despite the frigid weath- 
er (in the 40s), over 300 ath- 
letes representing high 
schools and universities from 
eight different states partici- 
pated. The Tribe was in a 
bind when Cuevas became ill. 



but the two relay teams fared 
well without him. "in spite of 
the loss of Cuevas, we're still 
competitive. When he gets 
well, we'll continue to be 
competitive," state Cher- 
nock. 

At the end of April, four 
relay teams traveled to Phila- 
delphia to participate in the 
Penn Relays. This was one of 
the biggest, most competitive 
meets in the country. The re- 
lay teams were the obvious 
backbone of this year's squad 
and represented the team 
well all season. 

— Lisa Bailey 

On the last leg of the 400m. fresh- 
man Ron Bean pushes himself to- 
ward the finish line. Bean ran the 
distance medley relay as well. 



Leading the pack of Indians. Andy 
Jacob keeps in stride. Jacob finished 
second, followed by Brendan McCar- 
thy. Andrew Horrocks, and Ranjan 
Sinha. Alan Reed, and John Logsdon 
close behind- 





Keeping his pace, Rob Campbell runs 
a leg of the 4 x 800m relay. The Tribe 
was noted for its key distance runners. 



continually faring well in the distance 
events. 




Making his move, sophomore Hiram 
Cuevas attempts to pull into the lead. 
Cuevas, a distance runner, qualified for 
the 1C4A indoors as part of the two mile 
and distance relays and also in the 
1500m. 

On his way to victory, Dave Howland 
leaps the final hurdle. Howland qualified 
in the spring for the lC4As in the 400 
intermediate hurdles. 




Mens' Track 174 



Running Easy for Fun and Sport 



The womens' track team 
had a record breaking season 
with ten records broken and 
three runners making All East 
Status. Sue Haynie, Eleanor 
Carroll and Wendy Warren 
all placed in the Eastern Col- 
lege Athletic Conference 
earning then the All East Sta- 
tus. These three were the 
only runners to go to the con- 
ference and all placed. 

Other highlights of the year 
were the breaking of the long 
and triple jump records by 
sophomore Holly Parker. 
Wendy Warren broke school 
records in the javelin and 
hammer throw. Sue Haynie 
had record times in the 1000 
yard, 1000m. and 1500m 
events. Also the team of An- 
gle Fogle. Val Duguay, Linda 
Burke and Uche Uwah tied 
the school record in the 
4x400 event. 



This year also marked the 
first year for Coach Van Ros- 
sum. He feels that the team, 
"had an excellent season and 
sees bright things for next 
year when the Colonial Ath- 
letic Association will finally 
have a track conference." To 
have all three runners who 
qualified place is incredible. 

Next year the Tribe will 
miss the leadership of Angie 
Fogle, Linda Burke and Uche 
Uwah, but hopes are high for 
a strong team consisting of 
the returning veterans and 
new strong incoming fresh- 
men. Coach Van Rossum 
feels that "William and Mary 
should do very well next year 
in the CAA conference." 

— Delta Helmer 



All-around track and fieldstar Holly 
Parker shows her form. Parker also 
shone in the long and triple jump, 
setting school records in both. 





Above: Setting her own pace, fresh- 
man Katie McCullough keeps in 
stride. She set a personal record with 
a time of 18:14.9 in the 5000m. 



Going for the gold. Angie Fogle runs 
the second leg of the 4x800m relay. 
Fogle also ran on the distance med- 
ley relay team. 




180 Womens Track 




Making her move at the Colonial Relays. 
Eleanor Carroll prepares to overtake the 
Georgetown leader. Carroll set a person- 
al record while qualifying for Easterns 
with a time of 17:46.9 in the 5000m. 

Coming up on the outside, Tracy Cough- 
lin prepares to make her move. Coughlin 
ran on the distance medley team with 
Angic Fogle, Eleanor Carroll and Sue 
Haynie. 





\^l VVo:ri<.^ns' Track 



Breaking away from the pack, Lisa 
Clement escapes being tackled. With 
only 6 graduating this year next 



year's team will prove to be just as 
strong and as funfilled. 



Just One Big 
Club 



Wait a second. Women's rug- 
by? 

Isn't rugby for large, burly 
guys from former British colo- 
nies who enjoy a little violence 
with their mayhem, who eat 
their dead and who drink beer 
with their Fruit Loops? What are 
women doing playing rugby? 

Having a good time actually. 

"Half of the fun is that people 
enjoy the social part of it," said 
Cindy Anderson, the women's 
rugby club president. This year's 
club practiced three times a 
week with the help of three new 
coaches, and both Anderson and 
spring president Holly Coors 
said that that team's play im- 
proved form last year. Just how 
much it improved is a bit foggy 
— the team didn't keep track of 
its wins and losses. Its major de- 
sign is to provide informal re- 
creation and an added social 
outlet for rugby-minded women. 
After each weekend game and 
each Thursday afternoon prac- 
tice, the battered but still smiling 
women either went to the delis 
or threw a party of their own. 



One of the high points of 
the year was the team's tie 
for second place at Char- 
lottesville's Commonwealth 
Cup tournament, where the 
team faced many talented 
college clubs. Another was 
the Cherry Blossom tourna- 
ment, where the team often 
battled older, more experi- 
enced clubs from the real 
world. 

The size of the club varied 
with the time of year. Coors 
said that at the beginning of 
each semester, about 60 
women showed up sporting 
cleats for the first practices, 
but as appers and tests took 
bigger and bigger slices of 
free time, those numbers fell 
to around 25 at semester's 
end. 

"But we had plenty of peo- 
ple to play the games," 
Coors said. And probably 
more than enough to have 
fun as well. 

— Chris Foote 









Coming out unscathed. Liz Watson Rugby is different from football as 
dashes to score against JMU. Kristin Rombough shows. 




182 Women s Rugby 



Rugby Ball 



The men's rugby club ex- 
perienced their best year 
since they won the state title 
in 1979. In the fall, the club 
was seeded first going into 
the state tournament, but an 
upset by James Madison 
ruined the Tribe's bid for the 
state title, and they ended the 
fall season with a 6-11 
record, in the spring, the club 
dominated Virginia rugby 
with its first perfect season. 
The team defeated state col- 
lege-side runner-up Mary 
Washington 30-0 in the 3rd 
annual Mary Washington Invi- 
tational finals. The next 
week, the Tribe defeated 
state club-side runner-up Vir- 
ginia Beach Men's Club 24-6. 

Most impressive was the 
fact that the club outscored 
its opponents 189 to 13. 
Captain and club president 
Dan Fitzgerald attributed this 
success to two factors. "We 
had tremendous depth this 
year. For most of the season 
we had 40 to 45 players at 
every match. Secondly, we 
had T-Bird and Cabbage on 



the sidelines, the two best 
hecklers in the state. They al- 
ways kept the other team off 
balance." 

Tribe rugby should contin- 
ue to be strong next year due 
to the large number of return- 
ing underclassmen, but this 
season the credit goes to sen- 
iors Doug Pierson, Nick 
Huth. Spike, Steve Flynn, 
and Ross Spicer. The club 
also wishes to thank Coach 
Cary Kennedy, who selflessly 
donated his time and effort 
and his life to the club for the 
past eight years. 

Dan Fitzgerald 



Jeff Heineman tries to get the ball 
upfield with the support of Gabe 
Gublielmo. while Mike Klesius watch- 
es on. Though rugby was officially a 
club sport, they still maintained their 
fan support. 








In the midst of what looks like sheer 
confusion. John Hill presents the ball 



to the scrum. The club dominated 
every game, amassing a total of 192 



points against their opponents" 13. 




184 Mens Rugby 




Mans' Rugby 185 



At the plate. Steve Gatti hits a line drive 
down the third base line. Gatti proved to 
be effective at the plate for the Tribe 
batting 350. 




Up to Bat 



Shortly before spring 
break the varsity baseball 
team opened its season with a 
5-4 loss to Rutgers. Despite 
the slow start, the Tribe 
would not be beaten by the 
Virginia Cavaliers. In the fifth 
inning, the team was trailing 
11-1. The Tribe revived and 
scored 12 runs, including five 
in the final inning, to win the 
game 13-12. During spring 
break the team played nine 
games, four of which they 
dropped to tough teams such 
as VCU and George Washing- 
ton. After a disappointing 
loss to Richmond in a three- 
game series the team re- 



bounded beating Liberty Uni- 
versity 13-11. Another set of 
losses followed to the previ- 
ously beaten Cavaliers and 
CAA foe East Carolin Univer- 
sity. One of the highlights of a 
shaky year was two victories 
within two weeks over nation- 
ally ranked Virginia Tech. 
The win at Blacksburg was 
the first time W & M had de- 
feated the Hokies in Blacks- 
burg since 1968. Following 
that sensation the Tribe 
dropped three to CAA foe 
UNC-Wilmington and then 
nine more to end the regular 
season with a 15-31 record. 



ilWf'J' 




Discussing strategy, assistant coach 
Elliot Avent and coach Joe Breeden 
contemplate their next move. While 
falling to easier opponents, the Tribe 



was able to knock off nationally 
ranked rival Va Tech twice within the 
same week by scores of 10-7 and 5- 
4 



186 Baseball 



£,-'»': 



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T'^Vi- 



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w 


i 






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6 1?; 




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Trying to pick off a Liberty baserun- 
ner, Dave Gurak makes a toss to first 
baseman Gary Crocco, The Tribe 



went on to win the game 13-10 but 
later fell to them 0-6 on the road. 




Baseball 187 




Trying to break up a double play. asset to the team batting .355 and 
Sam Champi slides into second. leading the team in doubles. 
Champi. a freshman, proved to be an 



188 Baseball 




Making the play at first, Gary Grocco 
gets the runner out. Grocco served as a 
defensive asset at first base. 



Rutgers 

Virginia 

VCU 

GWU 

GWU 

Va Wesleyan 

Va Wesleyan 

Fairiield 

Fairfield 

Lafayette 

Lafayette 

Coast Guard 

' Norfolk St 

Providence 

Richmond 



Richmond 

Richmond 

Liberty 

ODU 
Virginia 

ECU 

ECU 

ECU 
Liberty 
Va Tech 

VMI 

VMI 
Va Tech 
UNC-WU 
UNC-Wll 



UNC-Wil 

ODU 

NY Tech 

JMU 

JMU 

JMU 

CNC 

CNC 

CNC 

Norfolk St , 

Catholic 

George Masoit 

George Mason 

George Mason 





Congratulating Sam Champi on an inning 
well played, teammates flock from the 
dugout to meet their defense. Though 
the Tribe faced a losing season, the year 
was highlighted by a victory over UVa 
and two wins against nationally ranked 
Va Tech. 



Giving the signal to go. Coach Joe Bree- 
den tells a runner to keep on coming. 
Players depended on Breeden at third 
base to call the shots. 




Baseball 1K9 



f 



If 



All work and no play 
makes William a dull boy 
and Mary a dull girl. Study, 
study, study, study, that's 
what it is all about right? 
Wronnnnng. Close to 90% 
of our student body partici- 
pated in at least one extra- 
curricular activity during 
their college careers. With 
over 150 students activi- 
ties to choose from, it was 
obvious why so many 
members of the Tribe 
found enjoyment in an ex- 
tra-curricular interest. 
Some students chose to do 
service, others to be part 
of the network of RAs 
across campus. Some stu- 
dents thought co-ed inner 
tube water polo was the 
greatest thing since sliced 
bread, and other students 
swore by the virtues of po- 



litical organizations. Some 
members of the Tribe en- 
joyed the fellowship and 
spiritual aspects of campus 
religious organizations; 
others preferred to frolic in 
the sunken gardens with a 
frisbee. 

There was something 
here for everyone. Some 
chose to indulge in too 
many activities. "Every- 
thing 1 do 1 feel strongly 
about, it's so hard for me 
to stop " Some wished 
that they could do more, 
"that's something that's al- 
ways interested me, 1 need 
to find time to do it." 

Whatever the activity 
the student desired there 
was always something or 
an easy way to get other 
students together that en- 
joyed the same thing. 



W & M Is not a military school but it 
does have a ROTC program that is the 
tops. Students flock to become members 
of the ROTC group obtaining scholar- 
ships and a guarantee of a job after col- 
lege. 




190 



^MMSuniK^uwun 




191 



s 



tudent Association 



The student government, the 
Student Association, has be- 
come the major forum in which 
student concerns are addressed 
It is designed to be open to any 
one in the college community in 
terested in getting involved 
maintaining an open member 
ship policy on all of its working 
committees. Through this active 
committee structure, the Stu- 
dent Association does make a 
difference. 

This year, the Student Associ- 
ation has had particular success 
in representing the interests of 
students with the administration 
on a wide array of issues, from 
apartheid to parking. Many of 
the SA's successful initiatives 
have had direct impact on stu- 
dents life at the college. For in- 
stance, the SA was able to re- 
verse an administrative plan to 
shorten one reading period. 
while working toward the imple- 
mentation of a new policy for 
scheduling exams. It has main- 
tained an active lobbying pres- 
ence with the Board of Visitors, 
the City, and the State, and ex- 
'perienced a dramatic increase in 



its effectiveness with these bod- 
ies. And it implemented new 
programs, calling for the reim- 
plementation of the Dean's List, 
and creating an exciting new 
Student Foundation to help the 
college raise funds for projects 
of interest to the students. 

Beyond its role with the "is- 
sues." the SA has sought to pro- 
vide innovative programming 
and useful services to enhance 
student life at the college. From 
the film Series, to the Bookfair, 
to the Speakers' Series, the SA 
has maintained a full schedule of 
social and cultural events, and 
has offered many needed ser- 
vices to the students. All of 
these events have served to 
make the College a better place 
for all of us. 

The Student Association has 
been very fortunate to have ben- 
efited from the sincere dedica- 
tion of the students who served 
the college this year. It is this 
kind of genuine concern which 
will ensure the well-being of the 
College in the years ahead. 

— Ted Zoller 




(7 



I 





During the year, the SA sponsored many 

-■•--'■ speakers. Among this year's 

.■.■as Ms. Bettina Gregory, jour- 



nalist for ABC news, who spol<e on the 
role of the media. 



Lost m a sea of books. Christine Chiri- 
chella scans one of the many tables for 
books for the upcoming semester The 
annual Student Association bookfair is 



one of the main SA sponsored events of 
the year It provided a needed service 
for many- 





Student Association Executive Council: 
Front Row: Eric Williams. Ted Zoller 
Second Row: Cindy Clark, Julie Holli- 
gan. Bud Walker Third Row: Dave 
Weaving, Dave Mallory. Amy Vaeth 
Fourth Row: Sherry Bohlin, Stacey Stan- 
nish 

The SA provided a forum for the college 
community to voice concerns. Dean 
Franklin Robeson of the Business School 
addresses the SA on some of the issues 
that are unique to the School's position 
on campus 



Student Association: Front Row: Jay 
Austin, Alan Clark Second Row: John 
McCardle, Sharon Wible, Julie Farmer, 
Kristin Drennen. Michelle Beasley, Steve 
Taylor Third Row: Brian Grisso, Mike 
Gingras. Mark Maurer, Bud Walker, 
Adam Bram Fourth Row: Jeff Kelly. Wil- 
liam Gill, Monty Mason 





Sludenl Aiisncialion 193 



C h°^^ 



What a year for the William 
and Mary Choir! The year 
opened with the Choir's tradi- 
tional pool party hosted by the 
director, Dr. Frank T. Lendrim 
and his generous wife, Betty 
Jean. This year's party was high- 
lighted by Mrs. Lendrim's fam- 
ous trifle and sub-zero tempera- 
tures. The Choir performed on 
Parent's Weekend and for vari- 
ous College organizations, as 
well as also participating in a 
joint concert and band party fea- 
turing the "Sly Minks" that ex- 
tended itself to Lodge 12 for 
late night partying. For this 
year's Christmas Concert at Phi 
Beta Kappa Hall, social chair- 
man Lydia Bayfield and Michael 
Donohue planned themes for re- 
hearsals that included sunglass- 
es, boxers and red and green 
clothing. Additional concerts 
held off-campus were part of the 
Choir's schedule for the annual 
Spring Tour. This year, the 
Choir toured the East Coast, 
opening in Orange, Virginia, 
home of Choir President Ann 
Harrison. The choir continued to 
represent the College in Sum- 



mit, New Jersey, New York 
City, South Hampton, Falls 
Church, and an impromptu ap- 
pearance on the side of the New 
Jersey Turnpike. Aside from 
singing across the country, the 
Choir members were busy this 
year raising money for their Eu- 
ropean tour this summer. The 
Choir sold Christmas cards and 
notecards at concerts and in the 
bookstore to help finance its 38- 
day tour in various countries. 
European locations included 
Chartres Cathedral, Notre 
Dame, Westminster Abbey, and 
the Church of J.S. Bach, St. 
Thomas Church in Leipzig, East 
Germany. The close of the year 
found the Choir singing its tradi- 
tional Spring Concerts, as well 
as graduation as well as gradua- 
tion and Baccalaureate. As al- 
ways the 1986-87 year present- 
ed an excellent chance for choir 
members to make new friends, 
learn new music and have a gen- 
erally great time. 
— Lester Lain and Dana Beth 
Baldwin 





Being in choir is not always all hard 
work. Each year Dr. Lendrim throws a 
party for the returning members of the 
choir. Melody Pitts certainly appears to 



be enjoying herself at this years annual 
event. Events such as this helped to pro- 
duce a camaraderie that paid dividends 
in cooperation on stage- 



Each year the Choir shows its school 
spirit by entering a float in the Home- 
coming Parade. 1986 was no exception. 
For the parade. Ashley Dryden and Bri- 



an Daley were among those who took 
the high visibility spot atop this year's 
float which was once again one of the 
best entrants. 



Choir did have its light moments at times 
too. At Christmas time, the choir gath- 
ered for a practice dressed in the spirit 
of the seasoon: red and green. This was 



one of the many little rehearsal themes 
planned by ydia Bayfield and Mike Don- 
ohue to pick up spirit. 




One of the highlights of the year was the 
joint concert in Williamsburg of the 
Choir and the UVa choir. It was a thor- 
ougly enjoyable production that was well 
produced, the work of many hours that 
paid off in a memorable concert. 

One of the reasons for the great success 
the choir has enjoyed is the excellent 
work and dedication of its director. 
Here, Dr. Frank Lendrim leads the choir 
through one of the many practices of the 
year without which the year would not 
have been the same. 




One of the drawbacks to the choir was 
the great amount of travelling involved. 
It tested the creativity of the members 
Eric Plaag, Carol Moore, Kelly McDon- 
ald, and Martin Haverly make the best of 
the long journey to yet another concert 
in yet another town. 



Here we go again! Packing lor another 
trip Jim Scofield is virtually up in arms 
as Bill Tipper and Kelvin Reid struggle to 
pack up the stage risers Obviously, bus 
drivers do not have to help with the 
actual packing; just oversee it. 




o 



rchestra 



Dr. Joel Suben has been the 
conductor of the orchestra for 
four years. Under his direction, a 
number of changes have been 
made. A chamber orchestra was 
formed which is a smaller group 
comprised of approximately 25 
members. The full orchestra has 
45 members. Dr. Suben also es- 
tablished a Concerto Competi- 
tion which is held each semester. 
The winner receives tthe honor 
of playing at one of the orches- 
tra's performances. This year's 
winners included violinist Rae- 
lene Canuel, cellists Diane La 
Rosa and Susanna Surface, vio- 
linist Christy Wells, soprano Car- 
oline Hooper, and clarinet play- 
er Elizabeth Bley and flute 
player Kathy Hart. 

First semester performances 



The excellent performances that the or- 
chestra consistently puts on for the Col- 
lege community are the result of twice a 



week rehearsals. Dr Suben leads a re- 
hearsal in preparation for the annual fall 
concert. 



of the orchestra included the 
parents weekend concert and a 
Christmas concert. During 
spring semester the orchestra 
held a spring concert and a mini- 
tour to Westminster Cantebury 
in Richmond. This year the or- 
chestra performed a contempo- 
rary piece composed specifically 
for the group by Dr. Suben 
called the "Academic Over- 
ture." Other pieces in the or- 
chestra's repertoire included 
works by Bizet, Poulenc, Tchai- 
kovsky, Shubert, Thomson, and 
Mozart. Auditions for the or- 
chestra are held at the beginning 
of each year during the first 
week of classes. 

— Diane LaRosa 





Orchestra practices, while difficult and 
demanding, can also provide occassional 
light moments for socializing and meet- 
ing your neighbor. Diane LaRosa takes 
the opportunity to share a pleasant mo- 
ment with another cellist during a split 
rehearsal at Ewell. 



The concerts that the Orchestra per- 
forms are consistently well done, very 
well attended, and well recieved. The fall 
concert is one of the highlights of the 
year for the Orchestra. The hard work 
pays off and is very apparent at the 
concerts 



Yes, the College Republicans know how 
to live. Mired in a crowd seeking food. 
Amy Cohen does her best in enjoying 



one of the Best parts of the Rites of 
Spring. 



c 



ollege Republicans 




"Let Ihem eat cake." one of the great 
Republicans of history once remarked. 
The College Republicans here are having 



fun at the Rites of Spring held in Trinkle 
Hall. 



The College Republicans ex- 
perienced what can only be 
termed an adventuresome and 
fun-filled year. The club was 
very busy in the fall working for 
the re-election of Congressman 
Herbert Bateman. Among the 
activities in which the club par- 
ticipated were lit drops, bumper 
branding, and late night pole 
stripping in the surrounding 
communities. The club's work 
helped to encourage a 60-per- 
cent voter turnout, among the 
highest in the nation, in the First 
Congressional District. 

The highlight of the campaign 
was undoubtedly the fundraising 
banquet at William and Mary 
Hall which featured Vice-Presi- 
dent George Bush as the main 
speaker. CR members served as 
motorcade drivers, escorts, and 
campaign assistants. Bateman 
campaign officials remarked that 
the banquet's success was due in 
large part of the efforts of the W 
& M College Republicans. Fol- 
lowing the election, the club par- 
ticipated in the Issues Confer- 
ence held at James Madison 
University in Harrisonburg. At 
this meeting. College Republican 
groups from across the state 



gathered to decide the platform 
for the College Republican Fed- 
eration of Virginia. Because they 
comprised one of the largest and 
most influential CR groups in the 
state, the W & M CRs succeeded 
in having all their planks passed, 
a feat unmatched by any other 
school. 

In late February the club at- 
tended the CR state convention 
held at the Hyatt Hotel in Rich- 
mond. It was a tremendous op- 
portunity to meet people in that 
college from all over Virginia 
sent representatives to the con- 
vention. William an Mary was 
well represented, and a good 
time was enjoyed by all. Amidst 
all the fun, the club won several 
awards for its outstanding work. 

The annual Rites of Spring 
was held at Lake Matoaka and 
was a smashing success. The 
club concluded the year by mak- 
ing plans to attend the College 
Republican national convention 
in Philadelphia in July. Club 
members looked back on this 
past academic year with many 
fond memories and a tremen- 
dous sense of accomplishment. 
— Duane Milne 




Each year the Rites of Spring allow the 
College Republicans the opportunity to 
get together and have a good time. Jim 
Parmalee listens as a Republican official 
speaks to the club 




College Republicans 197 



^/ estminister Fellowship 



The Westminister Fellowship group takes time out to pose for a group shot. 



"Wesfel has given me a home 
away from campus; something 
besides a dorm. It's been a lot of 
fun," commented Amy Bell. 
Wesfel emphasized friendship 
and Christian fellowship. As usu- 
al our year began with an ice 
cream social to welcome the in- 
coming freshmen. And the 
church members continued to 
welcome us into their homes 
through the Adopted Parents 



Program. Weekly programs fea- 
tured speakers, movies, and best 
of all, home cooked meals. Of 
course, the highlight of our year 
is always our beach retreat to 
Nags' Head and this year we 
added a road trip to Harrison- 
burg to fellowship with our 
friends at JMU. And finally, a 
special hello to our new campus 
minister, the Rev. Dr. John Lew- 
is. 




Showing who will be next year's officers 
members get to l<now the new officers. 
The voting for new officers always takes 
place at the outdoor picnic at the end of 
the year- 



Cooking up a few good hamburgers 
feeds the crowd. Unfortunately some- 
times the cook gets the leftovers and 
sometimes there aren't any. 




rM^t* IL^C^ 




198 Westminister Fellowship 




Threatening to dump a fellow member 
into a mud puddle, fun at the picnic nev- 



er ends when the whole gang gets to- 
gether. 



L 



utheran Students 



The Lutheran Student Association gathers for one of their Sunday dinners. 




The Lutheran Students Asso- 
ciation functioned both as a cam- 
pus student group and as part of 
St. Stephen Lutheran Church. 
As a part of the national Luther- 
an Student Movement, the 
group participated in regional 
and statewide events with other 
Lutheran students. As a campus 
group, the LSA focused on on- 
campus religous concerns. 

At the same time, the group 
was closely tied to the activities 
of St. Stephen Church. By tak- 
ing part in many church pro- 
grams, such as the choir and 
Sunday School, students inter- 
acted with congregation mem- 
bers and strengthened church 
fellowship. 



The LSA held regular meet- 
ings every Sunday afternoon. 
Meeting activities included 
group-building programs, speak- 
ers, outdoor games, Bible stud- 
ies, and activities with other 
campus religous groups. 

As a part of St. Stephen's, the 
LSA had the opportunityto be- 
come involved with the non-stu- 
dent community as well. A stu- 
dent-congregation talent show, 
dinners for students at family's 
homes, and a work-a-thon pro- 
gram in which students did in- 
door/outdoor odd jobs for con- 
gregation members were some 
of the activities that enabled stu- 
dents to interact with others. 

— Marcia Weidenmier 




The members meet as often as they 
could during the week and on weekends 
Here, two remembers attempt to hide 



from the camera during a Sunday get 
together after church. 



Enjoying the fellowship and community 
of the LSA is just part of the benefits of 
belonging. 




Lutheran Students 199 



c 



atholic Student Assocation 



The Catholic Student Associa- 
tion had a full and exciting year 
once again. Focusing on ecu- 
menical involvement, CSA activ- 
ities included an interfaith forum 
for increased awareness of other 
religious traditions, a trip with 
the Episcopalian students to the 
National Shrine and National Ca 
thedral in Washington, D.C., and 
joint services for the Feast of St. 
Francis and All Saints Day. Ecu- 
menical awareness culminated 
on January 24, the tenth anni- 
versary of the CSA's covenant 
with Canterbury, the Episcopa- 
lian student group on campus. 
The ecumenical events proved 
to be very educational for all 
those students involved, as well 
as an excellent means for pro- 
moting fellowship and respect 
among members of different reli- 
gious traditions. 

In addition to the CSA's ecu- 
menical activities, the Liturgy 
Committee planned a guided 
program of prayer and reflec- 
tion for the Lenten season, enti- 
tled "The Nail." Meanwhile, 
hospitality threw several suc- 
cessful dinnners and parties, the 
most memorable being their St. 
Patrick's Day Party at the Cata- 
combs. CSA sports had a memo- 
rable volleyball season, with 
three teams (two women's and 
one men's) making it to final 
rounds, while Twilight Retreats 
for each academic class and En- 
counter Renewals kept the Spiri- 
tual Life Committee very busy. 
Other social outreach opportuni- 
ties were available through 
Homecoming Float prepara- 
tions. Some Young Carpenters, 
Emmaus Groups for small group 
study of the scripture, the Hun- 
ger Task Force, a lecture series 
by Father Ron covering such 
topics as Fundamentalism and 
Reconciliation, and of course, 
the Freshman Beach Trip and 
letter-writing campaign. 

The CSA paid special tribute 
to Father Ron Seguin at a fare- 
well mass and the annual "pork 
and roost roast." He will be sad- 
ly missed after his ten-year stay 
as campus minister. Shalom! 




200 Catholic Student Assoc 




Father Ron Seguin was one of the stabli- 
lizing forces in CSA for ten years. This is 
Father Ron's last year at W&M. His ser- 



vices to the College community of all 
denominations was greatly appreciated 
by all. Good Luck father. 



Canterbury served many functions to its 
members. Along with the spiritual 
needs it met. the group also addressed 
the fellowship and community needs. 



Taking advantage of this. Mandy Brady 
and Kara Knickerbocker are able to 
catch up on what's happening before a 
meeting- 




^ anterbury 



Canterbury Association con- 
tinued its strong weekly pro- 
gram this year with weekly Com- 
munion services at Wren Chapel 
and alternating Sunday night 
Communion/Evensong services 
at Bruton Parish Church. Music 
department chairman Frank 
Lendrim also led the Cannter- 
bury Choir in traditional reli- 
gious music. Following each wor- 
ship service, Canterburians 
enjoyed a communal meal, ei- 
ther prepared by individual Can- 
terburians or by the chefs at 
Paul's deli. 

1987 marked the tenth year 
anniversary of the Convenant 
between the Canterbury Associ- 
ation and the Catholic Student 
Association. In those ten years, 
the two groups have made great 
strides in promoting unity, fel- 
lowship, and ecumenism among 
its members. Highlights of this 
year's tenth anniversary includ- 
ed joint services, the Covenant 
Players' production of "Man of 
La Manchia," an all night vigil 
during holy week, and the host- 
ing of the LARC conference (Lu- 
theran-Anglican-Roman Catho- 
lic) here in Williamsburg. 

Chaplain Ron Fitts, in his 



fourth, and most likely final year 
here at William and Mary, has 
provided the guidance and lead- 
ership that has inspired Canter- 
burians to strengthen the group 
in many ways. Along with an ex- 
pansion of the Canterbury com- 
munity has come the monthly 
publication of Canterbury's 
newspaper, "The Canterbury 
Tales." Liturgical highlights of 
the year included a special Ad- 
vent service and an Easter Vigil 
held on Holy Saturday. These 
services came together under 
the leadership of Canterbury's 
newly-elected vestry which con- 
sists of eight members. 

Other special events this year 
included a spring retreat in 
Sandbridge. Virginia, an escape 
to Nag's Head for Beach Week, 
and an adopted parent program 
supported by parishioners of 
Bruton Parish Church. Two Wil- 
liam and Mary students repre- 
sented Canterbury in the Home 
Renewal Program this spring. 
Mandy Brady and Jennifer Pas- 
ternak spent their spring break 
constructing homes in the Appa- 
lachian Mountains for low-in- 
come families. 

— Larry Harrison 




In our life as students, one quest remains 
paramount: that of tfie searcfi for a hot 
meal. Many of the organizations on cam- 
pus often served meals regularly or on 



special occasions Here, Amy Stamps 
takes advantage of one of many such 
nights at Canterbury. 



First Row: Gillian Barr, Christie 
Hartwell. Amy Stamps, Debbie Breed, 
Susan Strobach Second Row: Jennifer 
Johnson. Mandy Brady. Stephanie 
Plank. Liz McCann, Chrissi Bryant Third 



Row: Bill Wiles, C.W Markham, John 
Hosterman. Mary Beth Luckham, Jenni- 
fer Pastcrnack. Chris Foote, Kara Knick- 
erbocker, Larry Harrison 




Canterbury Association 201 



I 



nterVarsity 



Jared Wiley. Keilh Regan, Mike Moses 
and John Meyers sing a slightly revised 



version of "Lean on Me" 
IV's week at camp. 



to announce 



Beginning in the early fall with 
the Freshman Outreach and con- 
tinuing through the seniors' final 
"Throwdown" in late spring, the 
students in InterVarsity Chris- 
tian Fellowship sought to be a 
community bound by love for 
God and one another. Weekly 
large group meetings drew to- 
gether about 170 students to 
sing, pray, worship, and grow in 
knowledge of and devotion to 
God. Smaller groups, usually 
comprised of four to eight indi- 
viduals, met throughout the 
week for Bible study, prayer and 
sharing. Wednesday night pray- 
er meetings provided the oppor- 
tunity for those who chose to do 
so to gather mid-week for time 
of prayer. 

Inaddition to the weekly activ- 
ities, several times during the 
year, extended "Concerts of 
Prayer" followed the regular 
large group meetings. Other 
events included the Freshman 
retreat and participation in Fall 
and Spring retreats with chap- 
ters from other Virginia schools. 
The chapter also sponsored a 



Missions Conference designed to 
increase awareness of needs and 
opportunities beyond the cam- 
pus. For many members, the 
year ended with a week long 
camp at Windy Gap, North Car- 
olina where the members took 
advantage of a number of op- 
portunities to meet others and of 
seminars. Other special events 
and activities included seeral in- 
tramural teams, a traditional 
Thanksgiving dinner for interna- 
tional students, "Throwdown" 
parties, occasional parties in the 
sunken gardens, the annual 
Spring Waltz, and innumerable 
trips to Friendly's. 

Transcending the various de- 
nominational backgrounds rep- 
resented, and mnifest in the di- 
verse functions in which the 
chapter engages is the common 
goal of those who participate to 
follow Jesus Christ. Through 
worship, Bible study, friendship 
and swervice, students sought to 
express gratitude to their Cre- 
ator for the life which He has 
granted. 

— Karen Mayes 




1 


\ 


/' 


J\ 




\ 




« 


*> ) 


In 


-A.^ 


^^ 







Each meeting provided members time 
afterwards to get together and catch up 
on time. Brad Phillips and Brail Dewey 
are shown here after a Friday meeting. 




202 Intervarsily 



Middle: Richard Campbell, Chris Ed- 
wards. Anne, and Christine Webster par- 
ticipate in community activities during 
the Freshman Retreat. 



Bottom. Group shot of the Fall Confer- 
ence at Camp Rudolph where the sub- 
jects for reflection were bible study and 
prayer. 



B 



alfour-Hillel 



With over one-hundred mem- 
bers, including both undergradu- 
ate students and graduates, the 
W&M chapter of Hillel was as 
strong as ever this year. The 
leadership of a new executive 
board as well as continued assis- 
tance from advisor Dean Schol- 
nick, has helped keep Hillel an 
active campus organization. 

Regular events such as Sun- 
day morning bagel brunches and 
Friday night dinners were just 
the beginning of the Hillel agen- 
da. Special guest speakers such, 
as Joshua Rubenstein from Am- 
nesty International and Valen- 
tine Eydelman, once a Soviet 
"refusenik," make important 
educational contributions, while 
events such as the Hillel Home- 
coming Breakfast for returning 
Jewish alumni and friends pro- 
vided excellent opportunities for 




just getting together. For those 
members who enjoyed com- 
bined educational and social ac- 
tivities. Friday lunches with Rab- 
bi Gurkov at Temple Beth-El 
were just the thing. 

Every year, Hillel co-sponsors 
a concert of Jewish music. This 
year's concert featured Re- 
guesh. a troupe of Argentinian 
dancers who performed Jewish 
and Israeli folk dance. After a 
day of touring campus and visit- 
ing classes, the members put on 
an excellent show at Phi Beta 
Kappa Hall in the evening. It 
was definitely something to re- 
member! 

With continued support from 
its members, next year promises 
to be every bit as exciting for 
Hillel! 

— Kathy Lieberman 



One of the highlights of the year for 
Balfour-Hillel is the concert of Jewish 
music This year the College was hon- 
ored to have the Reguesh troupe from 
Argentina perform The night was lively 
and magical. The troupe members put 
on an truly enjoyable show and were 
very well recieved by the College com- 
munity. These pictures only can hint at 
the events of the evening. 




Balfour Hillel 203 



ast Asian Students 



Two students enjoy the tremendous Chi- 
nese buffet for New Year's celebration. 



The buffet at HsingLing's was well at- 
tended bv non-East Asian students too. 



The East Asian Studies Asso- 
ciation was a group of students 
who enjoyed learning about Ori- 
ental culture. Although the club 
and related classes had been 
around for a while, the club had 
only recently become very ac- 
tive. This was primarily due to 
greater membership enrollment 
in related East Asian classes. 
However, the club's activities at- 
tracted other students as well. 
The Association sported a mem- 
bership of students whose ma- 
jors ranged from math to gov- 
ernment. 

Student involvement in- 
creased for many reasons. 
Greater public awareness of 
events in East Asia and greater 
campus opportunities to study 
East Asia have spurred under- 
graduate involvement. More 
new and varied classes, the new 
William and Mary-Beijing Lan- 
guage Institute exchange trip, 
and the possible development of 
a Japanese language program 
all encouraged further campus 
involvement. We were lucky at 
William and Mary in that so 
many foreign nationals were 
studying here. They offered to 
help us prepare programs and 
to attend our functions. 

The club planned a variety of 
functions. This year's other ac- 
tivities included a reception for 
foreign students coordinated 
with the Office of International 



Studies; a Japanese Film Week 
conducted with the Williamsburg 
Regional Library; a reception for 
visiting lecturer Dith Pran. coor- 
dinated with Amnesty Interna- 
tional; a photograph exhibit at 
the Zollinger Museum entitled 
"The United States' Occupation 
of Japan"; an Oriental-Exotica 
party; and our New Year's Cele- 
bration. The club also held sev- 
eral jiaozi parties, at which mem- 
bers prepared, cooked, and ate 
Chinese dumplings. Spring activ- 
ities included a Japanese tea cer- 
emony, a kite festival and more 
guest speakers. Programs were 
publicized on campus, and ev- 
eryone was urged to attend. 

This past year, the club's fac- 
ulty advisor was Professor Ste- 
phen Field of the Modern Lan- 
guages Department. He had an 
active Interest in the club and 
was very supportive. The previ- 
ous advisor had been Professor 
Craig Canning of the History De- 
partment. He was on sabbatical 
this year; however, he continued 
to encourage and support the 
Association. The Association 
was very lucky to have such en- 
thusiastic faculty members. The 
officers this year were: Jennifer 
Blount - President, Hilary Ar- 
nold — Vice President, Nick 
Aynsley — Treasurer, and Jen- 
nifer Han - Secretary. 

— Jennifer Blount 





204 East Asians 



Front Row: Jennifer Han, Susan Ho Sec 
ond Row; ChinSook Pak, Daniele Je 
rome, Valerie Jinnctte, Laura Williams, 
Jennifer Blount Third Row; Eddie Cook 
Alison Allen, David White. Mike Gross 
Doug Stevens Fourth Row: Sandy Spen 
cer, Lynn Warner, Prof. Steven Field 




The association provided students with 
an interest in East Asian studies to come 
together, Nick Aynsley and J. P. Mullen, 



both officers of the group, take time at 
the New Year's celebration at Hsing- 
Ling's to meet other interested students. 



\j eology Club 




This was an eventful year for 
the Geology Club. The major 
event of the year was the 25th 
anniversary of the Geology De- 
partment, which was formed in 
1961. This event was celebrated 
at Homecoming with the return 
of many graduates of the depart- 
ment from the last 25 years. Ac- 
tivities included a day of talks 
given by former students, a lun- 
cheon, and a reception after the 
Homecoming game. As its main 
fundraiser for the year, the Geol- 
ogy Club sold 25th anniversary 
commemorative T-shirts to stu- 
dents, alumni, and faculty. 

The Geology Department 
hosted a number of speakerss 
throughout the year who spoke 
on a wide range of subjects, in- 
cluding volcanoes, gold, caves, 
and the geology of Mars. 

The Geology Club, led by 
President Jenny Burmester, 
draws its membership mainly 
from geology majors and mi- 
nors, but the activities often in- 
clude faculty members and other 
interested students. 

Other Geology Club events of 
the year included a Halloween 
party, a caving trip, a pizza par- 
ty, happy hours, a spring picnic, 
potluck dinners, and many other 
fun activities. 

— Janet Hinkley 



Top Brooke Davis leads a discussion 
often a Geology Club meeting. Tonight's 
subject: exactly why it is that "Geologits 
make the Bedrock " 

The group poses for a get together 




Geology Club 205 



A 



Ipha Phi Omega 



Helping freshmen lug milk 
crates up to their rooms, romp- 
ing with dogs at the SPCA, bowl- 
ing with handicapped children 
— Alpha Phi Omega brothers 
were always on call for service. 
Over 150 brothers strong, the 
Nu Rho chapter of the national 
service fraternity met the de- 
mands of its growing member- 
ship by expanding its service 
program and sponsoring a vari- 
ety of social activities through- 
out the year. 

While traditional projects 
such as the campus Escort ser- 
vice, Freshman Move-In, and 
Special Olympics continued to 
thrive, APO initiated many new 
projects on campus and in the 
surrounding community. Ham- 
mers, shovels, and paintbrushes 
in hand, brothers gave Williams- 
burg and James City County 
homes a brand-new look through 
their participation in the Hous- 
ing Partnerships program. 
Brothers also manned conces- 
sion stands at Tribe football 
games and at the REM and Pre- 
tenders concerts to raise money 
for local charities. APO's most 
successful endeavor, however, 
was the seventh annual Super- 
dance marathon, which raised 



over $6000 for the Muscular 
Dystrophy Association. 

Whether they were "twistin' 
the night away" at Superdance 
or roasting brothers Beth Mack 
and Matt Gelven at an "innova- 
tive dinner," APO members 
knew how to have fun. Semi- 
formal dances, an awards ban- 
quet, and a ski weekend at Vir- 
ginia Tech were just a few of the 
activities on the busy APO social 
calendar. A concentrated rush 
program and the 1986 National 
Convention in Houston, Texas, 
further strengthened fraternal 
unity by putting members in 
touch with their leadership po- 
tential and fraternity ideals. 

Members agreed that, in spite 
of all of the social functions, 
their most rewarding experi- 
ences came from doing service. 
Whether sharing an Escort shift 
or teaching Scouts the basics of 
fire safety, brothers found, in the 
words of Debbie Banas, "an op- 
portunity to be a leader and to 
develop [oneself] as an individ- 
ual." 

"APO goes beyond the aca- 
demics," said APO president 
Jon Foltz, "We're learning 
about people by serving other 
people." — Carolyn Bond 





206 Alpha Phi Omega 



Consistently one fo the most services 
oriented groups on campus. APO has a 
special place in the community. Helping 
out at this camp is one of hundreds of 
activities done in a typical year. 



One of the main projects of Circle K was kids. Here, Abby Kuo provides volun- 
the WATS program for tots in the area. teer service with a smile as she enjoys 
Volunteers spend afternoons with the the day as much fun as her friend. 



o 



rchestra 




I 




Middle: Circle Kers take to the woods' 
Andy Schaefcr and scouting advisor Bob 
Harris work with a Boy Scout troop from 
Bruton Hts. Elementary 



Who was that friendly face 
who greeted you and handed 
you a registration packet at pre- 
registration? Who was that indi- 
vidual that assisted you at valida- 
tion? Give up? A Circle K-er. 

Circle K. an international ser- 
vice organization affiliated with 
Kiwanis International and Key 
Club, began its year by joining 
forces with Alpha Phi Omega in 
the spirit of service and friend- 
ship at Lake Matoaka. Painting, 
brush cutting, clean-up and fun 
prevailed on that Saturday, 
which ended with a cookout and 
canoe race between the two 
groups. 

Prinnarily a service organiza- 
tion. Circle K has seven "stand- 
ing" projects which are aimed at 
helping people within the com- 
munity. On weekdays Circle K 
volunteers worked with 3-4 year 
old children at the WATS house. 
WATS, Williamsburg Area Tuto- 
rial Service, was a preschool 
program run entirely by Circle K 
for underprivileged children in 
the community. This past year, 
WATS was awarded second 
place among other Circle K club 
service projects from three 
states and the District of Colum- 
bia. 

Circle K sponsored three 
more child-oriented projects in 
addition to WATS. Saturday 
Morning Activities provided re- 
creation for underprivileged chil- 
dren in the community. The chil- 
dren, aged 6-12. were taken to 
skating rinks, parks, and muse- 
ums for a day of fun. Individual 
Tutoring was a program based 



at James Blair Intermediate 
School. Each week Circle K-ers 
assisted the teachers in instruct- 
ing the students and tutored the 
students who needed assistance 
in various subjects. Bruton 
Heights Scouting allowed Circle 
K members to teach learning dis- 
abled boys the fundamentals of 
scouting. The scouting year was 
highlighted by an overnight 
camping with several of the boys 

At the other end of the age 
spectrum was SOP, Senior Op- 
purtunities Program. Once a 
week Circle K-ers visited senior 
citizens at the Pines Nursing 
Home to play bingo and to have 
a friendly chat. Trained Circle K- 
ers also worked at the Bacon 
Street hotline, handling calls and 
helping troubled citizens with 
their problems. 

Many Circle K-ers who left 
their beloved pets back at home 
enjoyed working on the SPCA 
project. Circle K-ers visited the 
Williamsburg animal shelter at 
least once a week. They played 
with the fluffy little kittens, pup- 
pies, and, of course, the grown 
version of man"s best friend. 

The past year was certainly a 
successful one for the Circle K 
club. Members created many 
friendships, worked many ser- 
vice hours and had lots of fun as 
they sponsored their first cam- 
pus-wide band party. The hard 
work certainly paid off in that 
the club won many awards on 
the district level. Circle K-ers 
were a special kind of peoplel 
— Grant Sackin 



Bottom Circle K also sponsored its an- 
nual childfest. It provided Circle K-ers 
the chance to work with children . Here. 
Anne Hakes. Connie Gould, and Jeanna 
Wilson paint willing faces. 




This year the William and Mary Circle 
contingent was highly honored. On the 
District level, the club won many awards. 
Those representing W&M at the conven- 



tion: Front Row: Abby Kuo, Stephanie 
Thompson, Jeanna Wilson, Cindy An- 
derson Back Row: Grant Sackin. Sean 
Sell. 



207 



M 



ermettes 



Sea Goddesses from the deep! The 1986-87 Mermettes 



The Mermettes, a creative 
aquatics club, was composed of 
both novice and experienced 
synchronized swimmers who or- 
ganized, choreographed, and 
performed a spring show. The 
show was the resuh of many 
hours of hard work and dedica- 
tion. Tryouts were held in the 
fall. During the first semester, 
the Mermettes practiced three 
nights a week and also taught 
the beginners the basics of syn- 
chronized swimming. The spring 
semester was much more in- 
tense as the swimmers geared 
up for the spring show. 

This years show was titled 
"Water Wonderland" and 
marked the Mermettes' 32nd 
year as an active club on cam- 
pus. The show was comprised of 
eight routines set to a variety of 
music which ranged from the 



Beach Boys tc the Bangles. 
There were only ten Mermettes 
this year, so each member swam 
in three routines. It was a great 
success despite the small num- 
ber of participants, and it 
proved that perseverence really 
pays off. 

This year's swimmers were 
Kirsten Coffin, Kara Korhner, 
Gabriela DeKok, Liz Weber, 
Anne Kinsley, Maura O'Reilly, 
Shelley Myer. Britt Bergstrom, 
Ellen Winstead, and Jennifer 
Ryan. The shows went very well 
and were well attended. This 
was due as much to the talent as 
to the character and dedication 
of the swimmers. None of them 
qualified as twerps; they were all 
a wonderful group for even the 
most ardent heel to come out 
and enjoy watching. 

— Jennifer Ryan 





This year's show had many creative 
numbers. Much of the show was choreo- 
graphed by the members themselves. 
Not exactly running to stand still. Jenni- 
fer Ryan and Bridget DeKok do a very 
good number. 




Moonwaiking toward the pool was part 
of one of the routines in this year's show 
The show was the result of countless 



hours by a dedicated group of woman 
and this work showed in an excellent 
performances. 



208 Mermettes 




r ellowship Christian Athletes 



The Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes is a student-run organi- 
zation that invites students to 
gather and discuss topics dealing 
with religion and issues that col- 
lege students face. Occasionally, 
guest speakers from the Col- 
lege, churches, or the National 
FCA led discussions. These 
meetings provide the chance to 
discuss ideas, meet new people 
and sometimes sings. 

Outside the meetings, FCA 



also participated in a number of 
service an recreational projects, 
visiting nursing homes, and help- 
ing out at Eastern State. 
Through weekly meetings and 
other activities, FCA allowed 
students to build friendships with 
other Christians that give sup- 
port and help build faith in the 
college environment. 

— Amy Pabst 




The Fellowsliip of Christian Athletes is 
not only for athletes. Students of all 
l<inds join the group. Meetings are held 
in the little campus theater once a week. 



The group gathers after a fun-filled 
meeting to pose for a group shot. Plan- 
ning the events for the rest of the season 
can be tough when you want to have fun. 



fun. and ntort fun i iowever, the FCA 
always finds time for doing some volun- 
teer work around the town. 




.\ Jii" 



R 



OTC 



Traditionally, the Army 
ROTC program has been recog- 
nized as the birthplace of quality 
officers for the Active and Re- 
serve Components of the Army. 
This worthy reputation is a re- 
sult of the opportunities provid- 
ed for the cadets in the form of 
training, both practical and 
adventerous. 

The summer often marks the 
beginning of the year for many 
cadets, and the summer of '86 
was no exception. Additional 
Army training was offered to 
more than 20 cadets, most of 
them attending the Airborne 
School at either Ft. Benning, Ga. 
or Ft. Bragg, N.C. for 2 or 3 
weeks of advanced physical 
training and instruction. With 
others training at other Forts 
across the U.S. at summer's end 
W & M had once again proved 
its worth as number 17 out of 
113 schools. 

Once the fall semester rolled 
around, ROTC was back to pro- 
viding adventurous training for 
its cadets. The "Airborne Simu- 
lator." a 300-foot zip-line from 
Matoaka's Amphitheatre to the 
other side of the lake, was one 
activity added to the Leadership 
Lab. Rappelling. building 
bridges, crossing the threatening 
waters of Lake Matoaka in inflat- 
able rubber rafts, and rifle 
marksmanship were also some 
of the challenges that faced the 
cadets. The highlight of the Fall 
was the Field-training exercise 
held at Little Creek Naval Base 
in Va. Beach. In a heliborn oper- 
ation, the entire Cadet Corps 
was transported by several twin- 
rotor Chinook cargo copters di- 
rectly to the beach where cadets 
conducted Amphibious Opera- 
tions from the Chesapeake, as- 
saulting fortifies coastal 
positions. 

The Spring brought more in- 
novation to the ROTC program 
with the inception of the Military 
Excellence Badge Competition. 
Cadets were taught various mili- 
tary skills throughout the semes- 




ter and given an opportunity to 
display their mastery of skills 
and earn a badge. 

As does any organization. 
ROTC promotes comraderie be- 
tween its members and provides 
many social functions for the ca- 
dets. Tailgate parties, happy 
hours, and picnics, in addition to 
the annual Dining-In Military 
Ball, enable cadets to mingle in a 
social, rather than business, at- 
mosphere. ROTC also played 
quite a large part in the Home- 
coming events of the fall when 
the judges of the float competi- 
tion awarded first prize to 
ROTC. 

This year's innovations are 
most easily seen in the clubs af- 
filiated with ROTC. For the first 
time in W & M's history, a Per- 
shing Rifle (PR) Company, char- 
tered, and given status as a na- 
tional military fraternity. The 
PRs were highly visible as they 
participated in rifle trick drill, 
various formal events, served as 
color guards, and in the Sunset 
Ceremony as they honored the 
Korean and Vietnam veteran 
from W & M with a 21 -gun sa- 
lute. The Rangers held their an- 
nual qualification weekend and 
practiced their tactical skills on 
Blue Mountain II, a 3-day com- 
bat mission through the Blue 
Ridge Mountains. Members of 
the Cadet Club sponsored a 
Haunted House for the children 
of James City County and a very 
successful blood drive. The Offi- 
cer's Christian Fellowship trav- 
eled to Pennsylvania in March 
for a retreat weekend of broth- 
erhood and bible study. Rifle 
Club members spent the year 
honing their marksmanship 
skills. Another new club. Run- 
ning and Fitness, represented 
ROTC in various local races. 
Rappelling clinics were well-at- 
tended throughout the year and 
provided students with a good 
way to eat their everyday 
routine. 

The end of the year brought 
many changes to ROTC — not 



only had 3 new officers begun 
their stay at W & M, but the 
Professor of Military Science, 
LTC Dennis Coates, was finish- 
ing his. The seniors anticipated 
graduation and a commission as 
2dLts into the U.S. Army — no 
longer cadets, but officers ready 
to take on the responsibilities re- 
quired of them. Some would em- 
bark upon careers in the civilian 
world, enhancing their earnings 
with service to the Army Re- 
serves while others postponed 
duty until after graduate school. 



The remaining new Lieutenants 
set off to different parts of the 
world to command their first 
units. The rest of the Cadet 
Corps will continue to demon- 
strate the quality and excellence 
associated with W & M as they 
pursue a commission in the U.S. 
Army. 

— Jennifer Morsch 



Participating in Field Exercise Beach as- 
sault Mark Maurer gets into position with 
his rifle 




210 ROTC 



Center: Litte Creek Naval Amphibious 

Base IS the perfect setting for the Fall 

FTX 

Above: Comparing notes. Mark Rein. 



Tom Bntt and Mark Maurer discuss what 
they are learning in their leadership Lab. 
Leadership Lab is not only written work 
but physical work as well. 



I 



Wnt.ng letters to help free people cramp. He has many more letters to 

unjustly held captive. Tim Lesniak write before the day iS through 

tries to keep from getting writer's 



A mnesty International 




While being entertained by a d) Am letters Set up in the Campus Center tion and gain the help of passerbys i 
nesty International members write lobby the group tries to attract alien their plight. 




Amnesty International 211 



How did you find out 
what was going on cam- 
pus? The local newspaper? 
The local radio stations? 
The town criers? No. More 
than likely you obtained 
your information from the 
school newspaper The 
Flat Hat or the school ra- 
dio WCWM or the Advo- 
cate. These forms of me- 
dia were a Godsend to 
many students. They kept 
the students informed of 
what was happening and 
when and where. 

Besides these three 
forms of media there exist- 
ed others. The William 
and Mary Review pro- 
vided a forum for a few 
student body members to 
express their creative writ- 
ing skills, jump! was the 
magazine that enabled in- 
depth reporters to express 
themselves. The Colonial 



Lawyer gave the law 
school students a place to 
publish their views on cur- 
rent issues of the law. And 
last but not least, the Co- 
lonial Echo provided a 
place for students to get 
together and create a book 
that would be kept on their 
fellow students" shelves 
forever. 

All of these publications 
and the radio station were 
in need of student support 
and received it. Countless 
numbers of students volun- 
teered their time and cre- 
ativity to numerous hours 
of editing, djing. proofing 
and reporting to benefit 
those who were less in- 
formed. 

The media the glue 

that kept the school to- 
gether, because it kept the 
students informed. 



The Flat Hat office's busiest hours 
were the wee hours in the morning, the 
time when most were either in bed or out 
partying. But the dedication of so many 
selfless students produced an A-1 news- 
paper that got high national reviews. 
Stephanie Goila and Jim House work on 
a layout while Joie Cooney gets ready to 
tackle her own. 




212 



mwkfttn 




Mikelion Nikohch 



2U 



X 



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o 
> 

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k • 



Laughter often Interrupts a serious newspaper session. 
Having fun while laying out the paper helps the staff 
Rob Laney, Ann Finan, Cheri Lewis and co-editor Me- 
lanie Morgan keep their sanity during the hard work. 




'Jt 







1 





I / 


. 


T . 


^ - ^ 


♦ ^ 





\ 



Cramped into a small office, the staff learns to work enjoys the layout work, although his body sometimes 
well together The co-editors have their hands full when resents the late hours, 
they start working on a new issue Co-editor Doug Klein 




214 Advocate 





-- "Nobody 



Reads It 
Anyway 



»? 



T 



he Advocate, the voice of the 
people at Marshall-Wythe School of Law, 
soared to new journalistic heights this fiscal 
year. Editors Melanie Morgan and Doug 
Klein trashed the paper's old motto "All the 
news we get to print" in favor of two equally 
compelling credos: "Nobody reads it any- 
way" and the ever-popular "Where every 
issue's a joke issue." The editors and staff of 
the bimonthly publication achieved their pri- 
mary goal for the year — that is, coming out 
with every issue on time. Relying on crack 
reporters and layout specialists. The Advo- 
cate managed to capture the imaginations 
of the otherwise taciturn law school popula- 
tion. Marshall-Wythe became the scene of 
nervous anticipation on alternate Thursday 
afternoons as legal types congregated in the 
lobby, awaiting the arrival of The Advo- 
cate. Gerry Gray, Advocate editor for the 
upcoming year, stated that his goal for the 
publication was to make it suitable for sale at 
supermarket checkout counters throughout 
the Greater Williamsburg metropolitan area. 
Some newspapers dare to be great. Some 
dare to be shocking. The Advocate dared 
to have headlines that weren't crooked. 

- J.D. Klein 



As the newspaper is laid out in the background, Rob 
Laney and Ann Finan type up necessary copy. It's a 
shame that the staff must use an old-fashioned typewrit- 



lt^ 



o 

o 

O 

u 



Having had no experience working on 
publications prior to 1986 summer. 
Robin Warvari takes her job as Greek 
editor seriously. That summer she be- 
came index editor "voluntarily" since 
she lived with the editor. She took on 
the task of Greeks editor despite not 
knowing how to do layouts In the end 
of the year she not only knew how to 
draw her own layouts but take pictures 
and write copy. 




Above; Helping out when in a pitch. Karen Tisdel room- 
mate of Kathleen Durkin finds she has inherited the posi- 
tion of assistant Lifestyles editor. Typing articles into the 
computer, taking pictures and writing articles Tisdel be- 
came a regular visitor of the Echo office. 

Right: Joining the staff two years ago after being conned 
into writing sports articles for Mary Beth Straight. Pat 
Schembri found himself editor of the Organization section 
along with Karen Barsness. Schembri is also the top ad 
salesman, increasing the ad sales in the last 2 years by 
over 400%. Schembri's help is greatly appreciated espe- 
cially after he has put up with all of MB's demands. 





bl 



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216 Colonial Echo 





Looking over his contact sheet to see if anything is good 
enough to print. Andrew Woessner tries to pick out what 
pictures he thinks will tell the story. Woessner. a veteran 
staff photographer, is one of the few photographers who 
agreed to take pictures of Greek events. His skill with the 
camera and in the darkroom will be missed. 




Book of Memories 



Yes. it's posed But. you have to satisfy the whim of the 
Photo editor at times. Mikeljon Nikolich's name can be 
found on almost every page of the book Besides taking 
pictures for the last four years Nikolich has also written 
articles you can recognize them by their sarcastic 

nature. We'll miss his ability to make us laugh and cry. 



A, 



mother year, another book. That's 
what some people may think. But they don't 
realize the hard work that goes into putting a 
book together. Especially a 480 page book 
the biggest William and Mary has seen in 
years and years. Yes, this year's book is 
not only the biggest it has the more color 
than it has ever had before. This is a result of 
the great number of ads sold by ad salesmen 
Pat Schembri and Kathy Washington. 

With Kathy taking the local area to sell 
she sold ads to those who bought in the past 
and to new people as well. Her kind disposi- 
tion helped immensely and this was only her 
freshman year. She has agreed to be in 
charge of ad sales next year. Pat made a 
great return selling over 30 full page ads to 
businesses in Northern Virginia. His commis- 
sion on his ad sales was enough to pay for a 
large amount of his tuition. 

Other members of the staff contributed 
greatly as well. If not through their work by 
their support. At the beginning of the year a 
large number of freshman came out showing 



an interest in working. By Christmas the 
number had dropped to less than 20. With- 
out a publisher there was not much work to 
do and interested students were not interest- 
ed enough to put other activities on the back 
burner and be on call for the yearbook. 

This year, like the last 2 years, suffered a 
major set back in production due to the fact 
that the staff did not have a publisher. Once 
a publisher was received in late February — 
early March things began to roll. But there 
was too much to do and too little time. The 
book once again went home with the editor 
to finish 280 pages of it. This caused the 
book to be delivered early in January 1988. 

But not all was grim. Despite the lack of 
interest shown by the administration the 
core of the staff was formed by the few 
dedicated students that remained past the 
new year. They had fun. Regular meetings, 
food at meetings, a lot of tension releasing 
yelling, and friendships kept the staff togeth- 
er. 

- cont. p. 219 



217 



o 
(J 

Id 
c 

o 



Although only a freshman. Toni McKean 
took over as sports editor at the begin 
ning of the year. Faced with the chal- 
lenge of completing a section of over 50 
pages he set out to get the pictures and 
articles that were needed. Unfortunately 
not too many were eager to write about 
their season leaving the job to McKean 
and the editor to write about sports that 
they never even attended. 





Sporting a beard this year, Lawrence I'Anson takes his job 
as photographer seriously only turning in quality work 
Convinced to work 2 years ago. his pictures of women's 
sports have graced the pages of the book showing the 
emotion and action involved in each sport. Next year Law- 
rence will be the senior photographer since 5 photogra- 
phers graduate this year. 

Right: Crazy enough to take the position of editor-in-chief 
for two years in a row, Mary Beth Straight doesn't let the 
seriousness of deadlines keep her tense. She relaxes at the 
computer kicking up her feet and eating Doritos as she 
types in copy. Graduating this year she looks forward to 
leaving the heartache of dealing with the administration 
behind but will miss the thrill of seeing copy, pictures and 
creativity come together as a book that will be looked at for 
years to come. 




218 Colonial Echo 





Left: On top of a chair and still stretching. Lifestyles 
editor Kathleen Durkin attempts to put in some new 
music to keep her mind fresh while doing the multitudes 
of layouts required in her section. Durkin will be the 
new editor-in-chief during the 1987-88 year is this a 
trend toward editors shorter than 5'3"? Only kidding 
Kathleen- 
Right Going beyond the call of duty. Business Manager 
Karin Magiera and boyfriend Rob Sedivy help in reno- 
vating the office by putting up new corkboard on the 
walls. This is Magiera's first year dealing with the year- 
book and despite the fact she was responsible for mon- 
ey matters she often found herself doing layouts as well. 





Each of the editors of the staff had their 
unique qualities which made them easy (or 
hard) to get along with. 

Kathleen Durkin was always on the move. 
She was lucky, she had so many roommates 
that when she needed help she just drafted 
one of them to help her. She enjoyed her job 
so much that she interviewed and got the job 
for next year's editor. Crazy. Maybe now 
she will get the right to sing while in the 
office. 

The Events editor Sandi Ferguson started 
off her college career with a bang. As a 
freshman she made her mark early in the 
yearbook. Putting together her section with 
diligence and thoroughness was her forte. 
Her smile was always welcome in the office 
when everyone was down and out. 

Another freshman editor addition was 
Tom McKean. The first male sports editor in 
four years. He started out with a bang. Get- 
ting the needed photos and scores for the 
events. Her weekend bashes were the high- 
light of several office conversations. 

A veteran to the staff Pat Schembri took 
control of the Organization section with Ka- 
ren Barsness. Sending letter out to all the 
organizations registered on campus, giving 
them the opportunity of the lifetime (or least 
year). The took worked closely together. 
Between Karen's Greek activities and Pat's 
extra-curricular activities 1 mean volun- 



teer paramedic and fireman, of course 
the two got a great response. Pat's abilities 
really showed through on the ad sales front. 

Melissa Brooks contributed her talent and 
skill to the Faces section revamping the way 
the section has been done the last two years. 
She worked hard and was the first to get her 
entire section done all 104 pages of it. 

And she double-checked the names so leave 
her alone it was the computer's fault. 

Melissa continued to help with the book past 
the end of school, housing Mary Beth for a 
week and helping her get as many pages 
done before she went home. 

After being hoodwinked into being index 
manager last summer while living with Mary 
Beth, Robin Warvari took on the enormous 
task of being the Greek's editor. Without 
any prior layout experience Robin became 
proficient with her skills and came up with 
some creative ideas. Helping next year, Rob- 
in will be one of the few to return to the 
staff. The question is will she be editor of the 
Greek section again or will she switch to an 
easier position? Maybe the key to being 
Greek editor is to refuse to take group shots. 
Anyhow 

The editors are not the only people to be 
praised and who had unique personalities. 
Another roommate of a diehard yearbook 
person was snagged into taking on responsi- 
bility. Joyce Singleton made the mistake of 



rooming with the editor-in-chief. She became 
the photo assigner. As a go-between she 
called photographers and assigned photos 
that section editors called in to her. A very 
important position considering no one want- 
ed to do it the year before. Her roommate 
more than appreciated her help she loved 
her for it. Thanks Joyce. 

The photographers had a clique for their 
own. The most active photographers were 
Ken Bennett, Mikeljon Nikolich, Andrew 
Woessner, Lawrence I'Anson, and Patrick 
McQuillan. Unfortunately out of those 5 only 
1 will return next year. Hopefully those sec- 
tion editors who took pictures for their own 
section, Kathleen and Robin will help out as 
well next year. 

The staff didn't complete the book before 
the end of the year but they tried despite 
support from the administration and that's 
all that matters. A lot of hard work went into 
this book appreciate it. 1 §ure do. 

— Mary Beth Straight 



M'> 






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220 Colonial Lawye 



Reviewing past issues for hints on completing the up- 
coming issue and how to improve on the past. Bruce The IPSeSV staff - Robert Morris. Bruce McDougal. the Colonial Lawyer staff revitalized the flailing jour- 
McDougal looks on as Editor Joe Cravens points out Sherri Davis. James Vitelli and J. Thompson Cravens nal. 
something of interest to Robert Morris. Setting out with what seemed to be an impossible task. 



%:§}£ 







<wt 






On The Shelves Again 



Th 



he The Colonial Lawyer is a student 
run "Journal of Law and Public Policy." The 
Lawyer provided a great opportunity for 
many student writers to research a topic in 
depth and explain that research to a large 
audience which includes the Virginia Assem- 
bly, the Virginia Bar, and state courts and 
law schools across the country. 

In this year's publication, articles from a 
broad range of topics were printed, with 
several receiving recognition. Gary Close's 
article in Volume 15 number 2 addressing 
the subjection of religious organizations to 
county and local zoning laws led to new 
legislation on this topic in the Virginia As- 
sembly. Joe Thompson Cravens and Brian 
Fowler's article, "Is it the Minor's Right? 
The Minor's Abortion Decision in Virginia," 
was cited in the "worth reading" section of 
the National Law Journal" in November 



of 1986. 

The Colonial Lawyer was resurrected in 
great fashion last spring with the aid of the 
Publications Council of the College, Chair- 
man Jim Fahey. and Dean of Student Affairs 
Ken Smith. Their careful and timely advise- 
ments allowed this publication to reorganize 
and voice legal and political issues facing 
both Virginia and the nation. 

The staff of the Colonial Lawyer felt 
proud to be a part of this revival. Pleased 
with the progress of the journal, so far, they 
are confident of it future success under the 
leadership of the newly appointed editor. 
Bruce McDougal. The staff is very apprecia- 
tive of the opportunity given to them by the 
College to produce a journal which will be 
valuable to the College as well as Virginia. 
— J. Thompson Cravens 




Colonial Lawyer ;i21 







Journalism — The Final Frontier 



V^ ARNING; The following has been 
determined to be harmful to health of small 
cuddly laboratory animals and may also be 
hazardous to the reader. It is recommended 
that all those who are faint of heart be ac- 
companied by a parent or a brain surgeon. 
No, it's not Friday the 13th/Part 86 or any 
other horror flick — it's the weekly horror 
show known as The Flat Hat. 

The nightmare started every Sunday af- 
ternoon. Hungover section editors, still re- 
covering from the weekend's fun and the 
previous week's hell, met with his Serene 
Highness editor Chris "Witchiepoo" 

Foote. "We've got to look more like the 
Post!" he bellowed at news editor James 
House, who was still drunk from the night 
before and was busily eating aspirin for 
breakfast. Features ("Don't call it Featur- 
ing") editor Marike "Cuddles" van der Veen 
was avidly trying to think of 90 story ideas 
so that she can finally have a 22-page sec- 
tion with no photos. 

The meetings went smoothly until 1:30 
when Robbie Robinson and his sports staff 
showed up. "Your picks suck, Foote. You 
are a woman. You're going to wear a skirt at 
Happy Hour," the sports editor warmly said 
to the beleaguered editor. Managing editor 
Phyllis Wolfteich tried to be the peacemaker 
she always was, but she realized the battle 
was useless; Foote would not be happy until 



he saw the paper's name changed to "The 
Flat Post;" Robinson wouldn't be happy 
until he saw Foote in a skirt; House wouldn't 
be happy until the room stopped spinning. 

At 2:00 the real fun of the day began. His 
Most Holiness gave his Sunday Sermon on 
some irrelevant and usually boring topic. 
This gave House a chance to gobble a sec- 
ond fistful of aspirin while van der Veen 
griped about the "Yahoo Zazoo" headline 
and Robinson had a chance to "randomly" 
select another sultry and svelte Guest Pick- 
er. 

At this point, photography editor John 
Maisto burst into the room demanding, 
"Have you got my photo assignments yet?" 
Once this minor detail is out of the way, the 
fireworks usually began as the photogra- 
phers "scrap it out" to see who got to take 
the picture of Robinson's dream girls. 

Things quieted down for a day or two as 
office manager Anne Jansen tried, in vain, to 
reconstruct an office from the scrap heap 
left by Sunday's meeting. "Anne is truly the 
only indispensable member of the staff," 
Foote said. "She got us our pay checks on 
time no matter how badly Evan (business 
manager Evan Zweifel) screwed up." 

The multi-talented Jansen was also a vital 
cog in The Flat Hat ad production ma- 
chine. She teamed up with ad salesman Joe 
Barrett, ad managers Cinnamon Melchor 



and Joe Chirico, and a talented crew of ad 
designers to keep the advertisers "relative- 
ly" happy and the bank account "relatively" 
full. 

The AD GODS worked long and hard on 
Tuesday and Wednesday nights designing 
the ads. The work they accomplished on 
Wednesday night was particularly amazing 
considering the working conditions that 
plagued the office. That's right, the editors 
were back in town and up to their old hijinx. 
House brought his mouth. Van der Venn 
remembered her hugs but somehow forgot 
to bring her sanity. And lest the oft-absent 
Foote be forgotten, he deserved to be talked 
about behind his back. 

Had Foote been in the office rather than 
in Tucker Library writing an editorial, he 
would revise 27 more time before Friday 
morning, he would have heard these immor- 
tal Flat Hat favorites: "What's in Kansas 
anyway?: "What's the passive voice?" and 
"Da Mcts, da Mets!" 

But hey, Foote deserved some credit. 
Never did anyone work so hard and be so 
unappreciated, if the students only knew 
just how long and hard Foote worked on his 
editorials, maybe they would have bothered 
to read them. They might have disagreed 
with him but at least he would have gotten a 
"letter to the editor" about one of them. 

— cont. p. 225 



222 



Hat 




Left: Being the editor of The Flat Hat is a demanding 
job Making Thursday and Friday classes after two all- 
nighters is rough Anyone who assumes this ominous 
position is asking for headaches Chris Foote volun- 
teered (actually he applied for the job)- Seated at his 
desk, Chris finds it easy to delegate responsibility to 
students who just happen to step into the office. Behind 
him on the wall is his baby picture to keep him humble 
in this awesome job. 

Below; The Flat Hat always tries to have an eye- 
pleasing newspaper Creating layouts often took longer 
than desired to get them 'just right.' Assistant News 
editor Stephanie Goila looks over Marikc van der 
Veen's layout as van der Veen tries to determine how 
to get rid of the white space. 




Above: Last minute typing of copy often leads to unin- 
tentional typos. Office manager Anne Jansen checks 
Jennifer Murphy's (scrub) typing while she types to 
catch the mistakes early before they become costly. 

The newspaper staff is always looking for people to 
help on Wednesday and Thursday nights to shorten the 
time they all had to stay. Besides being staff meterolo- 
gist Michelle Furman helps to layout the paper after 
collecting her weather information. 



The Flat Hat 223 



(0 

X 

JO 



Right: Top: David Lasky. Kenneth S 
Bennett, Anne Jansen, Marike van 
der Veen. Dave MacDonald. John 
Newsom. John Horn Row 2: Susan 
Winiecki, John Morgan. John Maisto. 
Robbie Robinson. Chris Foote. Phyl- 
lis Wolfteich. Jim House. Stephanie 
Goila Row 3: Eric Griffin. David 
Smithgall. Jen Burgess. Cinnamon 
Melchor. Michelle Furman. Betsey 
Bell Front: Valerie Pugh, Jennifer 
Murphy 

Artistic talent is a fundamental part 
of making the newspaper look great 
Artist Valerie Pugh not only works 
for the paper as a cartoonist, she has 
her own line of W&M greeting cards 
on sale at the bookstore. 



.-. 




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The Bottom Line is a part of the paper that all students 
look forward to reading. No one knows what interesting 
questions will be asked and answered in the column 
The Bottom Liners held many contests throughout thi 
year; winner of the Most Appropriate Adjective con 
test. Sharon Wible shares the limelight with bottom 
liners (Row I) Tim Curran, John Peluso Row 2: John 
Fedewa. Eric Fedewa 

Right: Dedicated to his work. Robbie Robinson, sports 
editor can spout information about any sports on cam 
pus. Always a happy guy Robinson keeps the The Flat 
Hat hopping with his crazy antics and wit. 




224 The Flat Hat 



Journalism — cont. from p. 222 

But then, what were most of the letters 
about anyway? The campus went into a "po- 
litical craze," and The Flat Hat proved to 
be the battleground. "A lot of politically 
oriented groups started up this year," Foote 
said. "Groups acted like they lied or died by 
the coverage they got in the paper." 

Back to the work, though. Wednesday 
nights were bad enough, but without the 
help of such magnificent proofreaders as Ka- 
ren Keely and "Timmy" Soffee, the eve- 
nings would have been unbearable. Robin- 
son, who was unanimously voted The 
World's Worst Copy Editor, was especially 
grateful for the efforts of the proofreaders. 
In fact, he would even wear Foote's skirt if 
there was a way to avoid editing copy. 

Wednesday nights would blur into Thurs- 
day mornings as articles were edited, stories 
written and editorials contemplated. Wolf- 
teich would be suffering through a batch of 
stories and Foote would be anguishing over 
whether or not to run a letter. House would 



be typing the third of his four stories and 
listening to The Clash. Robinson, however, 
got smart — he turned things over to assis- 
tant sports editor John Newsom and went to 
bed. 

All the stories were sent to the Virginia 
Gazette to be set and returned to the office 
by 6 p.m. Now the real fun began. While 
Foote continued to contemplate his editori- 
al, the rest of the staff started final produc- 
tion. Dave Smithgall, production manager, 
calculated the final number of pages using 
some arcane mathematical formula. The edi- 
tors then squabbled over the distribution of 
the pages. "It's not fair," House said. "Van 
der Veen got 25 pages last week too." 

All the while Foote continued to contem- 
plate his editorials. 

Meanwhile, back at the ranch, the ads 
were placed, the copy was edited once 
more, and layout began. "Where are my 
photos?" van der Veen squealed as Smith- 
gall and layout guru Eric Griffin tried to lay 
out 26 pages without a single photo. House 




began to argue with Foote because he 
thought that when Foote said he wanted the 
front page to look like the Post, that he 
meant the New York Post. At approxi- 
mately this time assistant news editor Steph- 
anie Goila strolled in. 

His section already planned out, Robinson 
went home while his other assistant, Dave 
MacDonald, and James Kramen straight- 
ened copy and cropped pictures. Foote had 
yet to return from Tucker library. 

Eleven o'clock rolled around and so did 
the Domino's man. In between bites of 'za, 
briefs editor Betsey Bell and production as- 
sistant Jennifer Murphy worked on the 
weekly weather box. Valerie Pugh and the 
rest of her artistic buddies also rolled in 
bringing their dexterous digitsand pleasant 
smiles. (Obviously they hadn't been in the 
office listening to House's Circle Jerks tapes 
for the last 5 hours.) Val and pals finalized 
the ads and drew numerous features graph- 
ics to make up for lack of pictures. 

"Schwartzennegger never looked better," 
van der Veen exclaimed as Pugh put her 
magic pen to work. 

Two o'clock arrived. Sports was finished 
and Robinson was nestled all snug in his bed 
with visions of God-knows-what dancing in 
his head. Foote was also noticeably absent, 
still in Tucker "polishing" his editorial. Upon 
his return, Foote noted that Robinson had 
departed and went to work on House. Tak- 
ing his usual position at the front page layout 
table, he cried, "We need more Bodoni Bold 
Condensed more verticality more 

Post more more 

Van der Veen's photos had arrived and 
Smithgall and Griffin finished laying out the 
section. Van der Veen headed for the safe 
confines of the third floor, out of hearing 
range as House starts thinking about head- 
lines. 

Four am — It was final touch-up time. 
Still, things went crazy. House was ready to 
kill Foote. who at this point deserved to be 
killed. The entire Features staff was the epit- 
ome of punchy. The dwindling mental abili- 
ties of the animals dramatically slowed the 
progress being made. The goal for these late 
night warriors was to go home before sun- 
rise. Sometimes they actually made it. 

Once the night of the living dead was 
over. Ram Kurup and his staff took the com- 
pleted Flat Hat to the Gazette for print- 
ing. The staffers sleep through Friday's 
classes awaiting the arrival of their baby that 
afternoon. The paper arrived and everyone 
looked for the inevitable goofups the 

crooked cutline, the typos, the bad headline. 
Still, all in all it looked pretty damn good and 
that called for a beer maybe one 

maybe two why not three 

— Jim House and Robbie Robinson 



Lined up at the layout easel, Stephanie Goila and Jim 
House lay out the news section Precision and neatness 



are essential for a good layout: X-acto knives help with 
the precision, a good eye with the neatness. 



Beware! Being the roommate of an editor can get you 
involved in something that you hadn't planned to do. 
Chris Moyers. roommate of Brendan Bunn, took on the 
task of being fiction editor. 



T 



his year was jumpl's fourth year of pro- 
duction and, finally, its acquisition of an of- 
fice in Trinkle Hall. The days of dorm rooms 
and trips to Yorktown to do production 
were finally over. The last founding mem- 
ber, senior Brendan Bunn, completed his 
second year of editorship and his departure 
marked the end of jumpsl's first generation. 
This year was consolidated as a legitimate 
Publications Council magazine and an impor- 
tant student outlet for writing. The intial 
building process was finally over (sigh). 

jump!, despite last year's smooth four- 
issue output, suffered the loss of one issue 
(December) due to red-tape problems via the 
Pub Council. Promised to have its typeset- 
ting computer by September, jump! came 
out with its usual two issues second semester 
and covered in depth such stories as the 
Honor Council question, the Williamsburg 
poor, the College's new Wellness program, 
and freshman overcrowding, while remain- 




ing the only regular outlet for student fiction. 
jump! also kept up its offbeat photojournal- 
istic tradition with a photo essay on campus 
rooftops. 

The staff remained strong under the lead- 
ership of Editor Bunn, Feature Editors Eric 
Griffin and Kim DiDomenico, Music Editor 
Rick Box, Production Manager Beth Ed- 
wards, Fiction Editor Chris Moyers, and 
typesetter Anne Marie Belair. Advertising 
Manager Anson Christian improved ad orga- 
nization and professionalism immeasurably, 
while writers Dan Kulpinski, Karen 
Schoemer and Mike Lambert contributed 
regularly. 

jump!'s new generation looks bright with 
Eric Griffin as editor '87-'88 and campus 
recognition steadily increasing with each is- 
sue. 

— Hadford Carlson 




226 jump! 




The new Macintosh computer that jumpl has helps get 
production done quicker and easier. Brendan Bunn is 
very happy with the computer, despite getting it later 
than he wanted- 




Borrowing Echo yearbooks for some old time photos, 
Ann Marie Belair is able to get her part of the magazine 
done As typesetter she does a lot of typing but usually 
gets stuck with doing odd jobs as well. 

Left: The night of production is a busy one. Holed up in 
the jump! office with no ventilation (the windows don't 
open!) the staff manages to put together an excellent 
issue. Ann Marie Belair consults with Kim DiDomenico 
about one of the layouts for their section. 





Jump! -'^ 



u 

c 

O 

U 

Oh 



The meetings are open to any number of the student 
body who wishes to attend. Usually only the editors or 
station manager come, and sometimes even they can't 
make it. Concerned members of the Review staff 
come to put their two cents in 




Behind It All 



Tf 



he Pub Council was just as busy this 
year as in the past. With Jim Fahey as 
chairman and Professor George Greenia 
as assistant chairman the Council tackled 
each obstacle that came before it. 

The year started out slowly with the 
first meeting being held the second se- 
mester in February despite the fact that 
the bylaws state a meeting should be held 
early first semester. The delay was 
caused because President Verkuil had not 
approved several members of the board 
until very late first semester. By then ex- 
ams were upon all the editors and the 
chairman himself. 

The first meeting was held and had 
excellent attendance. All the editors 
showed up bringing a few of their staff 
members as well. They each had prob- 
lems that had festered for a semester. 
jumpl's report stated that they finally 
received a computer a computer or- 

dered and promised to them when they 
returned to school in September. WCWM 
talked about their furniture and shelving 
for their records also promised to them 
early first semester. The Colonial Echo 
still did not have a publisher despite the 
fact the administration had the specifica- 
tions In their hands since March the year 
before. The Review had a surprise for 



the Council, they were seeking to sepa- 
rate themselves from the Pub Council 
and become an independent publication 
but not before they could get several ex- 
pensive items from the council. The Flat 
Hat was trying to deal with angry parents 
who had written to not only the school 
but local politicians about the Fat Head. 

With so many problems facing the 
Council they tried to meet once a week 
for several weeks. The first on the priori- 
ty list was the irate parents. It was deter- 
mined that the Council had no jurisdiction 
and it was a matter between editor Foote 
and the parents. The Council upheld their 
duty of not censoring. Most other prob- 
lems were put on the back burner as 
usual because of the time problem. Bud- 
gets needed to be made and the Council 
members elected. 

The final meeting was held in April. 
The year ended with many unanswered 
questions. Hopefully next year the Coun- 
cil will be able to meet earlier in the year 
with some help from the Administration. 
If they do they could accomplish a lot. 
And maybe with more publicity the stu- 
dent body will become more involved in 
their publications on campus by attending 
some of these meetings. Let's hope so. 




228 



As editor of The Flat Hat. Chris Foote has had to put 

up with people who want to censor his publication. 
Despite this fact he continues to put out a fine publica- 
tion. 




Right: Chairman of the Pub Council. Jim Fahcy 
looks over the agenda for the meeting- Discussion of 
87-88 budgets is the topic for this meeting. The 
council needs to cut everyone's budgets a second 
time to save a fevn more thousand. 




Sometimes the Council's meetings last later than 
anticipated and go through dinner time. Surrounded 
by snacks Karen Schoemer searches through her 
perspective budget to see if she can cut anything 
more. 




t'uh t ounc 



d/^' 






O 



A meeting draws the djs together to discuss the need to adver- 
tise the radio station to the student body more. Liegh Tillman 
and Brian Abrahams listen as Jennifer Burris puts forth her 
idea for hyping the station. 




Music To My Ears 



It finally happened. After years of red 
tape, delays, flooding, and innumberable 
complications and mishaps. WCWM found 
itself located at last in the basement of the 
Campus Center for its first full year of 
broadcasting from the new studios. It was 
heaven. It was bliss. It was brightly lit. The 
equipment worked. A high-tech micro-link 
which no one claimed to understand ren- 
dered the transmitter reliable for the first 
time in anyone's remembrance. One 
couldn't make fun of the turntables any- 
more. The board was an incomparable work 
of art. One couldn't party in the studios 
anymore, and as a result, the equipment 
continued to work. At last, WCWM was a 
radio station one could set your alarm to. 

As the staff adjusted to Life in Paradise, 
subtler changes were made in the structure 
and focus of WCWM. Programming expand- 
ed to include an even greater diversity of 
special shows: Joey Penello gave us the 
Broadway Show, the Stuke gave birth to the 
Tuesday Top Ten. Amand spotlighted 



Women in Music. Brian Abraham hosted the 
Celebrity Jazz Breakfast (later modified to 
MidWeek). John Dcdrick instigated the con- 
troversial but always mind-opening Radio 
Free Williamsburg program, Mickey Finn 
turned back the clock to '64-'74 with the Get 
Back show, and of course, jazz, classical, 
reggae, and the irrepressible Quiz Kid con- 
tinued to thrive. On the regular progressive 
front. WCWM modified its sound with a 
greater emphasis on new music, and such 
up-and-comcrs as the Smithereens, the Fee- 
lies. Husker Du, Robyn Hitchcock, and 
Camper Van Beethoven were elevated to 
god-like status and received saturation air- 
play. Tireless music pioneers and scouts 
brought our listenership interviews with the 
likes of Peter Buck of R.E.M.. the Flesh- 
tones, and Norfolk's own Waxing Poetics. 
Progressive Band Nights became an en- 
trenched tradition as WCWM sponsored UV 
Prom, the Windbreakers, and Scruffy the 
Cat. 

The fun never ended. 

— cont. p. 233 




230 



Thousands of records remain in boxes as the studio 
waits to get its new record shelves built. Although 
promised the shelves last year, administrative red tape 
has prevented the shelves from being built. 




As a senior, station manager Karen Schoemer has had countless hours to keep the station up to par. She even 

to deal with a lot more than most seniors. Dealing with has her own show. "Woofing Cookies." where she gets 

the administration to get what she needs to keep to play her own music and talk to her listeners. 
WCWM going is a long running hassle. She puts in 




Enjoying the new furniture in their studio. Band night 
promoter Scott Williams, Music Director Karen Adams 
and PSA Director Lynn Barco go through paperwork 



Right: Djs for WCWM do not need to have any previous 
experience they will be trained. Doug Wolfe on the air 
talks a little with his audience. Having a good rapport 
with the listeners is a must. 



u 



Publicizing the station and what music it plays is Marc 
Masters' job. Skill and precision is needed when making 
the new listeners calendar. The calendar shows what dj 
plays what music and at what time. This enables the 
students to schedule their classes around their favorite 
djs so they don't miss a thing. 





s Dedicated to her music Schoemer got a chance to work 

f for Rolling Stone Magazine last summer as an intern. 

n Another dedicated WCWMer Rick Box listens calmly to 

§ the discussion at the weekly meeting. 




..:!*, 




Sometimes when all her work is done as program direc- 
tor, Suvinee Vanichkachorn finds some time to get 
some studying done. The offices downstairs make a 
nice quiet place to study. 



Amid such a joyous existence, however, a 
few glitches plagued the station and staff. 
The record collection was without shelves 
until mid-October; and as of March, red tape 
had held up the purchase of the production 
equipment necessary for truly professional 
on-air sound quality. Members of the student 
body mis-interpreted "new music" to be 
"obscure music" and didn't seem to care 
that much if the offerings on WCWM sound- 
ed just like the stuff on commercial radio; it 
was different, and they didn't like it. Fortu- 
nately. DJ's stuck to their guns. Woofing 
Cookies became an underground hit. and 
the most welcome compliment received 



from students was. "1 may not like every- 
thing WCWM plays, but 1 listen a lot because 
it's such a refreshing change from Top 40. 
And. I hear a lot of new things I do like. 
What more could we ask? The staff was 
more enthusiastic and reliable than ever, and 
seemed to enjoy hanging out in the spacious 
lobby on the groovy new furniture. Said an 
unnamed music director. "Without WCWM. 
1 wouldn't have a social life. I wouldn't have 
a romantic life. It's really a great thing to be 
involved in." Personally. I wouldn't have 
made it through William and Mary without 
WCWM. 

- Karen Schoemer, Station Manager 




WCWM -' ■ 



JMj^ ogether As Brothers an 



bJTT,. 



Brotherhood, sister- 
hood, comraderie. Overt 
and hidden rivalries. Par- 
ties, happy hours, pledge 
dances, sweetheart for- 
mals. Letter days, clue 
week, initiation. All of the 
above came to mind when 
the word "Greek" was 
mentioned to any student. 
Whether GDI or die-hard 
greek, everyone had an 
opinion about sorority and 
fraternity life on campus. 

"I'm not Greek but I'm 
glad that they're here," 
one student said. "They 
bring a necessary spirit 
onto campus. You don't 
have to be part of them to 
understand that it just 
wouldn't be college with- 
out sororities and fraterni- 
ties." 

A fraternity brother ex- 
plained, "Frats are really 
nothing like sororities; 
they're an excuse to make 
friends and get drunk. The 
fact that we have a philan- 
thropy is the only thing 
that makes us acceptable." 
With the raising of the 
drinking age, only half of 
the student body was old 
enough to drink legally this 
year. Fraternities had to be 
strick about carding. 

One brother said. 
"There will always be the 
problem of underage 
brothers and pledges. 



They're not supposed to 
drink, but we can't tell 
them they can't come. 
Their dues pay for the par- 
ties too." 

Sorority clue week 
caused its usual stir on 
campus this year. Many so- 
rorities instigated strick 
rules such as no men, no 
alcohol, only eight time- 
consuming clues, and no 
hazing; there did seem to 
be less dancing on the 
steps of the Wren Building 
and fewer signs decorating 
Millington Auditorium this 
fall than in the past years. 
Nevertheless, clue week 
remained a semi-public cel- 
ebration of sorority life. 

KD was re-colonized, Psi 
U got a house, Sigma Nu 
was told that they could oc- 
cupy unit L next year, and 
Delta Phi and Phi Kappa 
Tau fraternity interest 
groups were formed. A 
record number of people 
rushed this year. Old tradi- 
tions such as candlelights 
and liquid lunch shakes and 
Derby Day continued. 
GDI's professed their opin- 
ions, Greeks cavorted hap- 
pily, and life went on. So- 
rorities and fraternities, for 
better or worse, were part 
of our college experience. 
It really would be hard to 
imagine life here without 
them. 



Romance is abound at most Greek 
dances. Archie Harris and his date take 
advantage of the slow dance music to 
communicate through eye contact. 




234 



^ 




235 



Rush 



Acceptance Day is high-spirited and Su- 
sie Gruner. Kim Vaughn. Kim Norris. 
Elizabeth Bruntlett. Bethany Parker are 
happy to get 38 new sisters. 




"It's a necessary evil." 

"I love Rush because it's so 
much fun to see your sisters so 
often, but when it came down to 
the parties, I sat in the kitchen 
most of the time!" 

"Thank God it's the last one!" 

"When you're eating, sleep- 
ing, living, and breathing with 70 
people all of the time you can't 
help but get closer to your 
sorority." 

"It's the only kind of party 
that no one wants to be at." 

"Rush can be a really positive 
experience, if it does it's job." 

"Be a Rho Chi!" 

"It's the only time of the year 
when you have just sisters, not 
like at a frat party or at the delis, 
it's the best!" 

"You hear all the hype for 
your sorority, and suddenly, you 
start to believe it!" 




Above: Pi Phi rushees have a rough time 
getting across Richmond Road, but Re- 
nee Snyder breai<s the bonds of the fra- 
ternity guys and makes it safely to her 
house. 

Right: At the end of each day. the soror 
ity sisters gather in sorority court to sing 
the Panhel toast On Pref Night, the sis 
ters hold candles to add to the solemnity 
of the night. 



236 Rush 




All the Kappa sisters await their new treat Other sororities have food and Ac Running across the road is no easy task by Chris Foote in the lug-of-war that en- 
sisters eagerly on Acceptance Day. Ai- ceptance Day presents, as well. (or some rushces Kappas. Lisa Weis and sues. Fraternity men, as well as friends 
mee Bellaria has balloons as a special Betsy Griggs have their arms lengthened of rushees. try to delay the new sisters. 




flLPHP CHI @M[E(iA 



So much for white tennis shoes! Jill 
Walker and Laura Beth Straight give up 
on clean clothes for good, muddy 
puddles 



^ '^ -vW^ W 




i.»fc 



«< — ••. ■ ' 







^: 



-^"^^ 












f^ - 



The Alpha Chis didn't grab victory in the 
float contest, but Kathleen Nelson and 
Catherine Nelson still keep the banner 
flying down Dog Street, 





238 Alpha Chi Omega 



Weary from a long day of activities Ali- 
son Krufka. Amy Reichart. Margie 



Garber. and Allison Bell wait for the next 
race The Derby Day games always be- 



gin early in the morning and by the mid- 
afternoon, everybody is ready for a nap! 




Septemt 


er 


25 - 


Beach Party 


October 




2 - 


Band Night with Pika 


3 - 


Fall Retreat 


18 - 


Celebration Party 


25 - 


Derby Day 


Novemb 


er 


1 - 


Pledge Dance 


17 - 


Thanksgiving Dinner 


December 


6 - 


Christmas Party 


January 




23 - 


Initiation 


28 - 


Big Sister 




Appreciation Week 


30 - 


Party with KA 


February 


4 - 


Spring Rush 


13 - 


Acceptance Day 


14 - 


Valentine's Day Date 




Party 


March 




1 - 


Hera Day 


28 - 


Senior Dance 


April 




3 - 


Party with SAE 


4 - 


Spring Retreat 


5 - 


Parent/Daughter 




Banquet 


8 - 


Happy Birthday Beta 




Delta Chapter! 


28 - 


Senior Banquet 




Front Row; Laura Cecich, Christina 
Glad, Laura Brunsvold, Laura Beth 
Straight, Michele Darien, Lish Campbell, 
Susan Strobach, Liz Yarger, Laurie Max- 
well, Monica Sangen Second Row: 
Cheryl Sparks, Karen Schultz, Tammy 
Florant, Laura Thomasch, Beth Hovis. 
Nancy Hayes, Catherine Nelson, Laura 
Hildebrand, Valerie Dean, Amy McCor 
mick. Sue Metcalfe, Kathryn Caggiano 
Melissa Callison Third Row; Karen Ncl 
son. Diann Szczypinski, Karin Brignati 
Frances Pilaro. Jennifer Lareau, Lori 
Crawford. Lisa Kelly, Karin Gillies, 
Gretchen Hohlweg, Allison Bell. Karen 
Prentiss Fourth Row: Jane Classen. Mar- 
tha Giffin. Marnie Crannis. Laura 
Belcher, Mary Jo Dorr. Jill Washington, 
Stephanie Planck. Carrie Omps. Liz 



Turqman, Bethe Philpott, Amy Hersom 
Fifth Row: Laura Head, Jody Carrero, 
Ann Murphy, Laura Draegert. Alison 
Krufka. Amy Cohen. Karen Whittaker. 
Liane Meachman. Debbie Chini. Kather- 
ine Eklund. Kathy Nichols. Chris Cor- 
nejo. Lori Connolly Sixth Row: Janine 
Heitland. Cindi Little, Anne Perrow, 
Donna Ozolins, Marcia Weidenmier, 
Laura Dougherty, Stephanie Singer, 
Wendy Weiler, Kendal-Leigh O'Rourke, 
Helene Negler, Elizabeth Colucci, Kellie 
Jones Seventh Row: Amy Reichart, Gina 
Kropff, Kim Wilcox. Pam Dolan, Denise 
Foster, Carol Fox, Barbara Woodall, 
Margie Garber Eigth Row: Sam Drennan. 
Ellen Moore, Jill Walker, Sharon Goble, 
Beth Hairfield. Karen Tisdel 




Alpha Chi On-.L-jjo 239 



Just one more roll for Stephanie Planck 
and Cindi Little as they finish up the 



leftovers from supper club that are sure 
to be devoured If left alone. 



9M 
9LmA 




September 

13 — Initiate Luncheon 

14 — Ice Cream Social 

17 — Voter Registration Drive 

19 - Back at School Party 

October 

24 — Undergraduate Round- 

Up at Hampton U 
31 — Halloween Dinner forSen- 

ior Citizens 
November 

23 — Thanksgiving Food Drive 
January 
16 — Maya Angelou Poetry 

Reading and Dance 
February 



15 - 

5 - 
28 - 

April 
1 - 
17 - 

26 - 
May 
1 - 



Founder's Day 
March 

Chapter Dinner 
Greek Leadership Semi- 
nar 

Raffle Drawing 

Dinner for Pledges and 

Big Sisters 

BSO Senior Reception 

Chapter Anniversary 



Waiting for class to begin in Millington, 
AKA Sharon Cutler talks with Phi Mu 
Cathy Sund- The two work in the Cam- 
pus Center together. 





Above; Practicing for step shows, enjoy- 
ing awards ceremonies, and just being 
together the AKA's work together. 
Uchenwah Uweh, Karen Burrell. Angie 
Fogle, LeBretia White, and Dianne Car- 
ter get ready to practice in the Little 
Theatre. 

Sharon Cutler, Karen Burrell, Dianne 
Carter. Cheri Thome. Angela Fogle. 
LeBretia White 



240 Alpha Kappa Alpha 





ALPHA 

PHI 
ALPHA 



August 

31 — Freshman Dinner 

September 

11 — Informal Smoker 

October 

23 — Sweetheart Initiation 

29 - Halloween Party for 

Children of Headstart 
November 
27 — Co-host Step Show 

with Deltas 
February 

22 — Industion of Pledges 
April 
3 — Initiation 

- "Stepping for 
Diabetes" at ODU 

- Alpha Weekend 

- Black and Gold Ball 

- Awards Presentation 




Upper Left; The Alpha's throw great 
parties down in Tazewell basement. 
Brother Stanley slows down (rom danc- 
ing with his partner 

Middle Left: The A Sweets are sweet- 
hearts of the Alpha brothers. They must 
go through a pledging period, just like 
the brothers 



Above: Carl Peoples. Archie Harris. 
John Bouldin. Greg Harriston 
Lower Left: Archie Harris dances at one 
of the Alpha dances with his date Harris 
is probably the most well known Alpha 
on campus. 




Aiph.i Phi Alpha 2<\\ 



The Greek Week cookout moved to the 
Hall because of bad weather. This 
change of place doesn't stop Chi O Wen- 
dy Jones, and Theta Delts John Warner 
and Bob Dezort from enjoying the free 
beer and hamburgers. 

Once muddied, Chi O Kaky Spruill tries 
to get up but others want her to stay 
down for awhile. 





CHI @M 



September 

27 — Party with Sigma Chi 
October 

Mexican Party with 
Lambda Chi 
Party with Theta Delt 
Four-way Party with 
Sigma Nu, Tri-Delt, 
Lambda Chi 
- Pledge Dance 
November 

23 — Thanksgiving Dinner 
December 

14 — Christmas Party 
January 

25 — Initiation 
31 - Officers Retreat 
February 

12 - "Love Stinks" Date 
Party 



1 

18 
29 



31 



14 - 

March 
17 - 

28 - 

April 
8 - 

10 - 

11 - 

12 - 

16 - 



21 
28 



Help Out Chi O's at 
U. of R. 

St. Patrick's Day 
Party with Theta Delt 
Pika/Chi O Beer 
Olympics 

Informal Rush Party 
Spring Formal 
Childfest/Picnic at 
Eastern State 
Senior Awards 
Banquet 

Four-way Party with 
Theta, Sigma Nu, and 
Sigma Chi 
Sister Egg Hunt 
Senior Picnic 




Unloading the drinks at the Chi O Pledge 
Dance, Lynne Bushey and Scotty Bew 



make sure the right mixers 
Drinking at pledge dances 



are available, 
is common. 



242 




While listening to the band at the Greek 
Week cookout, Mary Ann James and 
Kristin Zimmerman catch up on the lat- 
est events. 





Front Row; Karen Johnson, Laura 
Pearce. Wendy Jones, Carol Sirota, An- 
drea Romig. Maggie Margiotta, Diane 
LaRosa, Ramona Biliunas. Karia Palmer, 
Jenny Koleda. Melanie Hall, Julie Bene- 
dick, Laura Albert. Melanie Newfield 
Second Row: Frances Burdell. Ann Bal- 
dwin, Mary Ann James, Louise Herceg, 
Christina Langelier, Holly Coors, India 
Whiteside, Suzanne Argentine, Alicia 
Francis, Marsha Fishburne, Kristin Rom- 
bough, Nancy Reinisch, Linda Seiden, 
Heather Lloyd, Helen Jaffe Third Row: 
Laurie Soltman, Margie Vaughan, Liz 
Forrester, Suzanne Backer, Connie 
Glaysher, Colleen Finnell, Nancy Judd. 
Lynne Bushey, Kim Colonna, Charlotte 
Webb. Jill Rathkc, Sallie Wellons, Deb- 
bie Cerrone, Jamie Dibona, Amy 
Scribner Fourth Row: Sarah Hull, Marcy 
Levy, Mary Stillwagon, Martha 
Schneider, Katie Hornbarger, Kelly 
Steinmetz. Kelley Panczyk. Suzanne 



Trying for a tough shot. Ann Baldwin 
puts up a good toss, as Mike Coiro looks 
on with approval 



Hartley. Linda Hartevcld. Leah Barker 
Lisa Simpson. Susan Riley. Laura Si 
monds. Christine Laufen. Molly McNeil 
Shelley Watrous. Terri Dispenziere. An 
drea Lalley. Kelly Adams. Susanna Sur- 
face. Megan Farrell Fifth Row: KarIa 
Campbell. Robin Britt. Elizabeth Knapp. 
Laura Baumhofcr, Anne Newlon. Rae- 
lene Canuel, Ellen Ramos, Trae 
Rowtham, Karen Gallagher, Becky Pike, 
Kelly Sikorski, Kaky Spruill, Anne Wa- 
leski, Laura Respess, Melissa Sutton, 
Danielle Gallagher, Bridget Falls, Beth 
Ann Stefanini, Pam Ward, Mary Jo Law- 
rence, Mary Beth Rathert Sixth Row: 
Larisa Wicklander. Anne Giffin. Christy 
Wells. Mary Eaves, Michelle Duffy, Lez- 
lie Farrell, Anne Lynch, Diane Kulley, 
Maureen Flaherty, Ruth Philipp, Joan 
Tracy, Claire Preisser, Melanie Martin, 
Beth Johnson, Amy Thompson, Tracy 
Coughlan, Bonnie Bishop, Kerri Ver 
streate, Donna Leahy 




Chi Omi'ga 2'1 < 



DELTA 
DELTA 
DELTA 



At Tri Delts Pledge Dance Karen Wal- 
lace and her date Jon Doyle really get 



into the music. Karen still has one more 
year to dance her heart out at sorority 



functions, but Jon has to live it up this 
year before he graduates. 



August 
29 - 



Happy Hour with Theta 
Delt 
September 

24 — Pajama Party with Lambo 
October 

3 - Date Party at Lake 
Matoaka 

24 - Fall Retreat at 

Queenslakc 
November 

1 - Fall Pledge Dance 
7 - Pledge Retreat 

13 — Homecoming Float 

Building Party with 
Lambo 
15 — Alumnae Reception 
21 - Golf Party with Pi Lam 
23 - Founders Day Dinner 
December 

7 - Pine Party 
9 - Sleighbell Day Blood 
Drive 
February 

14 _ Valentine's Day Date 

Party 

25 - Party with Theta Delt 



March 




20 - 


Kappa Sig Drinking 




Games 


27 - 


Hoagie Sale 


28 - 


Spring Formal 


April 




12 - 


Pansy Breakfest 


19 - 


Senior Banquet 



Front Row: Megan Heaslip. Kristy Os- 
wald. Christine Dixon. Lisa Lowder. Eliz- 
abeth Bruntlett. Laura Denk. Kim 
Vaughan, Shawn McDaniel, Leigh Der- 
rikson. Kim Snyder Second Row; Juli 
Duvall, Laurie Gabig. Sarah Pulley. Ann 
Madara. Meredith Mangan. Jenny Ruh- 
len. Lee Ann Hanhila. Belle Crawford. 
Birgitta Sandberg. Kirsten Moller, Beth 
Dunaway. Amy Kleger Third Row: Julee 
Wallace. Sarah Hutchinson, Marcy Bar- 
rett. Mary OFIanagan, Jennifer Griffin, 
Anna Maria DeSalva. Elise Hughes, Ka- 
tie Allen, Beth Hughes, Brooke Smith, 
Mary Pearson Fourth Row: Lauren Ellis, 
Jodi Ceballos, Linnea Billingsley, Susan 
Garrett, Kris Black, Kayey Harden, 
Sharon Fisher, Annette Haacke, Mary 
Suchenski, Francoise Alberola, Barb 
Grandjean. Wendy Hoadley, Julia Davis, 
Stacey Stanish Fifth Row: Constanza 
Mardones, Nancy Pageau, Maria Manos, 
Sarah Kapral, Karen Hoke, Sheri Henry. 
Page Seckman, Kathy Redmond. Karen 
Griffith. Ann Darby Simpson, Sarah Wil- 
son, Lisa Fraim, Debbie Smith, Holly 
Barrett, Theresa Jacoby, Suzy Gruner, 
Sandy Heezen, Ana Nahra, Tricia Banks 
Sixth Row: Julie Anderson, Lisa Hastey, 




Sharon Meyers, Kristie Jamison, 
Vaughen Gibson, Alison Dolan, Lisa Vi- 
viano, Maghan Muldoon, Bethany 
Parker, Wendy Cuting, Mary Hazinski, 
Mary Johnston, Susan Macon, Karyn 
Barlow, Susan Parker, Kim Parker, Mi- 
chelle Rogers, Caria Montague, Debbie 
Perry, Liese Cochran, Susan Bozorth, 
Ann Elizabeth Armstrong, Lori Kim- 
brough, Karen Schultz, Linda Habgood, 
Erin Magee, Regina Femminella, Helen 
Pope Seventh Row: Rachael Rowland, 
Kim Norris, Debbie Hudak, Janet Al- 
drich, Lynne Reilly, Cynthia Anderson, 
Missy Barlow, Donna Strickler, Amy 
Johnson, Lisa Wood, Jennifer Douglas, 
Carolyn Lampe, Tracy Jolles, Martha 
McGlothlin, Mary Anne Connors, Kim 
Brown, Lisa Luxton, Tracy Deluca, Sara 
Hammel, Paulette Bryant 




Annette Haacke gets beaten to the buck- 
et in Musical Ice-Buckets, but the fun is 
worth it. The buckets have freezing cold 



water in them, but a surprisingly large 
number of girls volunteer for the contest. 



Cheering on the sisters and feeling soror- rah Pulley support their sisters whole- 
ity unity is an important aspect of Derby heartedly with slightly hoarse, but still 
Day. Tri Delts Meghan Muldoon and Sa- strong voices 




Acceptance Day finds all the sisters ex- 
cited and Tri Delts raise a toast to their 
new sisters Sisters Cynthia Anderson, 
Annette Haacke. Meghan Muldoon, Pau- 
ette Bryant. Brooke Smith, Sally Burry 
and Katie Allen anxiously await the 
crossing of Richmond Road by the 
pledges. 




Delta Delta Delta 245 



PreSplash Bash finds Alicia Lockheed 
dancing to the tunes of a live band. The 
Bash is host to the Mr. Anchor Splash 
contest and the Miss Beautiful Eyes com- 
petition. Both events involve good-na- 
tured competition in the Greek world. 



Right: The biggest attraction at Pre- 
Splash Bash is definitely the beer. DCs 
Lynne Sisson and Laurie Ellis work hard 
to quench all those thirsty throats and 
Laurie's boyfriend helps to keep the 
beer flowing. 




^ 



Studying at Tucker often leads to chat- 
ting in the halls. Betsy Wilborn and DG 
Sherry White decide blowing off the 



246 Delta Gamma 



Working in Career Services isn't a chore 
for Debbie Ritchie because the extra 



cash is nice. Debbie pledged DG during 
her sophomore year and loves it. 





Lm GAMMA 



September 



7 - 


Reception for 




Advisors 


27 - 


Parents Reception 


28 - 


Initiation 


October 




4 - 


Tailgate Party 




with KA 


17 - 


Party with Psi U 


22 - 


Faculty Reception 


29 - 


Etiquette Dinner 


31 - 


Disguise Your 




Eyes Party 


Novemb 


er 


1 - 


Pledge Dance 


6 - 


Band Night 


7 - 


Retreat 


15 - 


Pre-Parade 




Breakfast 


Decemb 


er 


1 - 


Potluck Dinner 



5 - 


Date Party 


7 - 


Study Marathon 


January 




25 - 


Initiation 


February 


13 - 


"Dream Date" Part 


20 - 


Epsilon Mu 




Anniversary Day 


21 - 


PreSplash Bash 


28 - 


Anchor Splash 


March 




21 - 


Founder's Day 




Lucheon 


27 - 


Wine and Cheese 




Social 


April 




9 - 


Options Program 




with KP 


11 - 


Golden Anchor Ball 


25 - 


Initiation 


27 - 


Cookout 




Front Row; Bradey Bulk, Kathy Han- 
dron, Gabrielle Haiko, Maria Howell. 
Jennifer Mclntyre. Sandic Poteat, Aleta 
Harrison. Amie Schaffler. Adrienne Ari. 
Shannon Watson. Karyn Harcos, Liz We- 
ber. Sandy Ferguson, Aletea Zeto, Lau- 
rie Ellis Second Row; Manlell Bradley, 
Missy Anderson, Kathy Flinner, Frances 
Grieco, Sara Seitz. Jennifer Saunders. 
Betty Kay. Susan Aleshire, Susan Tay- 
lor. Laura Friedman Third Row; Sue 
Kapp, Hilary Beaver, Tricia Miller. Deb- 
bie Monson, Christine Kubacki, Trish To- 
bin, Catherine Perrin. Susie Pasquet, Su- 
san Spagnola, Renee Morgan, Karen 
Colmie, Heidi Greenfield, Fourth Row; 
Buffy Garrett. Liz Gill. Myung Pard. Deb- 
bie Ritchie. Lana Van. Maride Vander- 



Venn. Holly LaVoie. Jane Garrett. 
Kathy Zadereky, Paige Seldon. Lisa Hall 
Fifth Row; Ginny Acha. Carmen Jacobs, 
Sarah Andrews, Karen Barsness, Sherry 
White, Jessica Li, Karen Szymczak Sixth 
Row; Meg Brooks, Lynne Sisson,. Kirstin 
Coffin, Grace Lee, Theresa St.Cin. Jen- 
nifer Parker Seventh Row; Pam Mercer, 
Belinda Carmines, Betsy Ehrman, Laura 
Sheridan, Janet Hinkly, Susan Maynard, 
Susan Vannuys Eigth Row; Susan Bruch, 
Heather Hinkamp, Pam Davis, Denisc 
Tilley. Kathleen Trask. Karla Henthorn, 
Amy Parr. Debbie Givan. Lori Don 
McNamee Ninth Row; Kathy Hart. Betty 
Bley, Anne Toewe, Traci Heath, Renee 
Myers. Debbie Gales. Kimbcr McCauley, 
Jill Steward 



Middle; During the Founder's Day skit. 
Gabe Halko. Pam Davis, and Tricia 
Miller blow bubbles for comic relief. The 
DGs hold their luncheon at Adam's, 
where they enjoy the good food and 
pleasant atmosphere. 



DGs sing out above the racket of the 
Homecoming Parade The riders Ginny 
Acha Heather Hinkamp. Grace Lee. and 
Sandi Ferguson are glad to get a ride up 
the mile-long parade route. 



l)»lla Gamma 247 



Below: Step shows play an important 
role in Delta Sigma Theta's existence. 
The girls perform in the CC Little The- 
atre. Dywona Vantree, Joan Redd. Adri- 
enne Marshall, and Debora Wade step in 
front of a crowd of about 100. 



Right: The Deltas liue in the house on the 
corner of sorority court and enjoy the 
pleasures of having their own place to 
meet and socialize. Dywona Vantree, 
Barbita Webster, and Cynthia Ferguson 
get into one more topic before they 
leave. 





1 



Right: Rita Sampson, Debora Wade, and 
Adrienne Marshall practice their routines 
faithfully. The Deltas put a great deal of 
time into rehearsing for their shows. It 
really pays off, too, because the girls 
look great when they step! 




248 Delta Sigma Theta 





Front Row: Colette Batts. Barbita Web- 
ster. Dywona Vantree Second Row; Mi- 
chelle Langley, Joan Redd, Monique 
Morton. Rita Sampson, Debora Wade, 
Chandel Crawford, Charlene Jackson, 
Adrienne Marshall, Cynthia Ferguson 
Below: Table talk at the Delta house 
finds Colette Batts and Debora Wade 
listening to Michelle Langley. The sisters 
have a small sorority and therefore are 
extremely close. 




DELTA 




Augus 


[ 


30 - 


Car Wash 


September 


4 - 


Spaghetti Dinner 


6 - 


Toga Party 


17 - 


Carnation Sale 


21 - 


Rush Party 


October 


4 - 


SAT Workshops 


24 - 


Coming Out Party 


31 - 


Eastern State 




Halloween Party 


November 


10 - 


Bake Sale 


14 - 


Homecoming Step 




Show 


15 - 


Homecoming Brunch 


21 - 


Probate Show 


22 - 


Induction 


December 


13 - 


Eastern State 




Christmas Party 


January 


25 - 


- Rush Party 


February 


12 - 


- Raffle 


March 


28 - 


- Freshman Ice 




Cream Social 


Apri 




3 - 


- Colonial Relays 




Party 




Di-ll.i Siyni.i Thfl<i 24') 



Joan Redd gels to speak her mind as 
Charlene Jackson, the president, recog- 
nizes her. The sisters work together to 
build a strong bond. 



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Above: A simple pick-up truck turned 
into a floating castle when KA's took to 
DOG Street for the Homecoming Pa- 
rade. The brave knight Johnnie McGran- 
agan and his partner Michelle Wade add 
the final touch to the medieval theme. 

Right: Waiting in line at Pre-Splash Bash 
isn't an exciting prospect for Mark 
McWilliams. The beer and food is free, 
however, and so Mark deems the wait 
worthwhile. 





Sam "the Boocha" White laughs at a 
good joke at one of KA's many parties. 
The house provides a place for the 



brothers to get together and drink a few 
brews and swap horror stories. 



250 Kappa Alpha 



Putting up the KA sign proves to be an Each of the fraternities has their own 
easy job for Charles Rogers, with a little sign to post on their building, 
help from Todd Scott and Mike Ward 



KA^iPA 9LmA 




7 — Christmas Party 
February 

21 — Summer in February 
Party 
April 

2 — Casino Night 
24 - Southern Ball 




Front Row; Charles Rogers. Johnnie 
McGranahan, Andrew McRoberts, Timo 
Budow. Mike Crowder, Tim McEvoy, 
Wayne Rotella. Dave Dickerson. Ed 
Hohmann. Stu Nabors Second Row: 
Glenn Fahey. Bob Miller. Andrew Ro- 
zycki, Tim Denby. Mike Hart. Rob 
Lambzeller Third Row: Sean Sell, Dennis 
Gormley. Mike Ward, Jim Brady, Robbie 
Crowder, Niels Christenson, Bill Gill, 
Jimmy Dyke Fourth Row: Grant Nelson, 
Sean Fenlon, Azhar Miah, Steve Lee, 
Tom Dunn, Paul Edwards, Fred Ablondi, 



Christmas at KA finds Paul Edwards and 
his elf, Steve Dunn spreading the Yule- 
tide spirit. It just goes to show that 
Christmas is what you make it. 



Anson Christian, Pat Martin, Mark Pe- 
ters, Eric Williams, Todd Long, Todd 
Martin, Artemis Selbessius, Todd Scott, 
Ted Zoller. Steve Johnson, Rich Woods, 
Steve Mack. Mike Moses. Dan "Iguana" 
Bilderback, Bill Hertz 




M|M Alph.i 251 




Even though the sun didn't shine, Thetas 
strut their stuff at Derby Day, Catherine 
Ewald, Deb Calusine, Sarah Atkinson, 
and Karen Hojnacki enjoy the festive 
atmosphere of the day and show their 
spirit by dancing up a storm. 

Dances are for socializing and Carroll 
Moses and her date, find it easy to con- 
form. The Theta Pledge Dance is the 
night that the pledges get presented to 
the rest of the sorority. The sisters find 
this ceremony as exciting as the pledges 
do, and Pledge Dances are usually the 
easiest dances to remember because of 
their significance. 




252 Kappa Alpha Theta 



Amy Furr and Drew Gilfillan really enjoy 
going to dances together, The two are 
now engaged. 



CCA[P^A AL^^A THETR 




September 

21 — Acceptance Day 

Party 

with Lambo 
October 

3 - Pledge Retreat 
18 — Pajama Party 
November 

3 - Clue Week 
8 — Pledge Dance 

22 - Winter Cocktail Party 
January 

30 — Initiation 
February 

1 — Initiation Brunch 

7 — Founders Day Tea 
March 

17 - Salad Bar with KD 



21 — KA/Theta Sunglasses 
and Hats Party 

25 — Informal Rush Party 
27 — Spring Dance 

April 

8 — Progressive Non- 

Alcoholic Drinking 
Party 

9 — Jockey's Ridge Party 
12 — Pancake Brunch 

16 — Four- way Party with 
Chi O, Sigma Nu, 
and Sigma Chi 

18 - Beach Party 

20 — Cookout with Sigma 
Nu 

26 — Senior Picnic 





Porch routine is an intregal part of rush 
and must be practiced over and over 
again until perfected The Thetas don't 



have a porch, so Meg Rieth. Marisa Sny, 
der, Elisa Richmond. Melinda Speer. and 
their sisters must do a "yard" routine. 



No matter, though, the Thetas 
rushees' attention very well. 



catch 



First Row: Melinda Spear, Melissa Dyer. 
Tara Lane, Kathy Rickard. Ingrid Peters, 
Gayle Bleuins. Michelle Wade. Ashley 
Anders, Sarah Atkinson, Andrea Hill. 
Connie Bruce, Wendy Witman Second 
Row: Beth Hodges. Shirley Carlwright. 
Maria Chen. Karen Hojnacki, Peggy 
Cabell, Cathy Bass. Caroline Kelly. Jeryl 
Rose. Cami Amaya. Sue Haller. Karen 
McClintock. Sara Wilson. Jill Watson. 
Jen Barrett Third Row: Lee Boudreaux. 
Angie Russell. Amy Edmonds. Cath 
Ewald. Lindi Anderson. Julia Longino 
Leslie Arcesi. Anne Marie Belair. Cath 
leen Warren. Kim Garden. Kathy Mor 
iarty Fourth Row: Sissy Estes. Ann He 
bert. Dee Minnite. Tracey Schlott 
Megan Pratt. Cary Stisser. Claire Wills 
Deborah Calusine. Anne Bowling. Tina 
Burgess. Donna Fox. Chele Taylor. Lisa 
Entress. Sarah Rcnkin Fifth Row: Mate 
Converse, Maria Scott. Amy Humphries. 
Katie Warren. Jen Bracken, Shcry Boh- 
lin. Sally Andrews. Alison Martin. Geor- 
gie Boge. Jennifer Sage Sixth Row: 
Diane Preston. Mary Lynn Miescier. Cin- 
dy Edwards. Michelle Sokoly. Karen Ko- 
zora. Kim Limbrick, Renee Viers, Sally 
Rice, Pam Foster, Michele Beaslcy. Bet- 
sy Gagliano, Jennifer Boone. Lydia 
Bergman. Kelly Varner Seventh Row: 
Lauren Hargest, Suzanne Miller. Laurie 
Zeeman. Coakley Steiner. Marisa Sny- 
der. Karen Luparella. Meg Reilh. Ann 
Shearer. Andy Pieper. Elisa Richmond. 
Pam Dawson. Kelly Metcalf. Aimee 
Richardson, Kelly Ennis. Shelly Holubek, 
Cindy Hill, Marty Armell. Lisa Maroca. 
Amy Dawson. Susan Soaper. Whitney 
Monger 



Since KD just recolonized this year, they 
got a lot of help from outside advisors 
and national. Beth Lockhart. their colle- 



giate advisor, discusses KD life with Ro- 
berta Hunter. 



K 



OWLIA 



October 



3 — Recolonization 

Weekend, National 
Officers Help Out 
5 — Acceptance Day 

17 - Pledge Retreat 

18 — ISC Barbecue 

23 — Founder's Day 

24 - Party with Sigma Nu 
27 - Clue Week 

30 — Halloween Party at 
Richmond Children's 
Hospital 

November 

4 - Happy Hour with Sigma 

Chis 
December 
2 — Christmas Party 

5 — Happy Hour with SAE 
February 

7 — Charter Pledge Dance 
27 - Party with Pi Phi 

and Pika 
March 
16 



17 
20 



21 - 
27 - 
April 
11 - 
16 - 

May 
1 - 



White Rose Week 

Shamrock Project 

Coca-Cola Party with 

National members and 

alumni 

Initiation 

Happy Hour with SAE 

Initiation 

Costume Carnival 
Date Party 

Barbecue 




Above Mary Lou Holloway and Finnie 
Crowe proudly display their title of "ini- 
tiate" on their namctags, KD is expected 
to get a strong pledge class next year 
during rush and the girls are very opto- 
mistic about their new sorority. 

Right: Wearing pledge pins is an extra 
special privilege for the recently recolo- 
nized KD's. Monique Travelstead is a 
junior who decided to help rebuild the 
sorority and is glad she did. 




254 Kappa Delta 






The ISC sponsored a cookout to wel- 
come the new KDs to the campus. KD 
Laura Brown chats with Chi O Mary Jo 
Lawrence and Phi Mu Cindy Gurnee. 

Front Row: Jennifer Ashley Lane. Mar- 
nie MitchelL Anne Swagler. Lauren 
Brockman, Kahtra Murphy. Catherine 
Williamson. Heidi Ann Rolufs. Beth 
Wenger. Lizzie Engelken. Cheryl Lynn 
Valentino. Beth Holloway Second Row: 
Debbie Ansbachcr. Michelle Furman. 
Stephanie Goila. Finney Crowe. Laura 
Brown. Deb Failla. Mel Simmons. Geor- 
ganne Shirk. Mary Lou Holloway. Amy 
Gibbons Third Row: Roberta Hunter. 
Kristine Long. Monique Travelstead. 
Leila Meyer, Mary Ann Love. Jennifer 
Shrader. Kathy Thorson. Tanya Do- 
herty. Sabine Homann. Julie Devish. 
Lisa Baldwin. Melissa Houser. Leslie 
Hague 



Lauren Brockman. Georganne Shirk. 
and Stephanie Goila look on with the 
Alpha province president Eileen Bal- 
berde. The KDs were glad so many peo- 
ple were coming in to help them get their 
sorority started. The girls will get a 
house next year in sorority court, which 
will improve the social aspects. This 
year, the girls had to meet in the Campus 
Center, so the house will be a welcome 
addition. 




Once the pledges make it across Rich 
mond Road, they get to try their hand at 
porch routine. This is a hilarious scene to 
the sisters, who know the routine back 
wards and forwards The leaders Katie 
Chapman and Carol Stuben try to lead 
the pledges as best they can, but the 
routine becomes a mess very quickly. 




HQtIL T. •• 




Kflppn 

lAMMA 



September 


27 - 


Parents Reception 


October 




4 - 


Kappa Kidnap 


17 - 


Happy Hour with KA 


19 - 


Founders Day 




Reception 


24 - 


Fall Retreat 


30 - 


Party with Pika 


November 


15 - 


Homecoming 




Reception 


21 - 


Pledge Dance 


Decemb 


er 


5 - 


Christmas Party 


February 


6 - 


Party with Sigma Chi 


20 - 


Black and White 




Party 


28 - 


- Party with Lambo 


March 




21 - 


- Spring Dance 


April 




9 - 


Senior Banquet 


15 - 


- Easter Egg Hunt for 




Children of Eastern 




State with Theta 




Delt 





256 Kappa Kappa Gamma 



Left: Even though the day was rainy and 
overcast. Laura Snelling keeps smiling. 
As sophomore class princess Snelling 
gets to ride in the parade. 
Below: New sisters are greeted by tons 
of pledge favors from the sisters some 
home-made, some store-bought, but all 
conveying the same good wishes. 





Front Row: Ashley Burt. Corey Muck 
Alyson Springer. Kim DiDomenico, Deb 
bie Linden. Elizabeth Sinclair. Lisa Weis 
Jenny Stile, Beth Tola. Laura Absalom 
Jennifer Piech. Cindy Corlett. Erin Hen 
derson Second Row: Tami Pohnert 
Shelby Hilier, Lynne Schutze. Lisa Hof 
maier. Mary Beth Larson, Anne Yeckel 
Sharon Wible, Michelle Lovelady, Tracy 
Hill, Denise Brogan. Alicia Meckstroth, 
Susan Smith. Elizabeth McCann Third 
Row: Stephanie Carr. Stefanie Groot. Di- 
ana Bulman. Heidi Hendrix. Nancy Kil- 
lien, Kim Gregory. Erica Heinemann, Ju- 
lie Farmer, Beth Kennedy, B Kelly, Julie 
Ryder, Jennifer Milhken, Anne Mont- 
gomery, Beth Blanks. Lynda Brown, 
Ashley Klaus, Carol Schaffer, Cathy Ire- 
land Fourth Row: Cindy Taylor, Debbie 
Cattell Fifth Row: Becky Brawley, 
Jeanne Kelly, Ana Basurco, Cathy 
Bortz, Robyn Yustein, Monica Taylor, 



Derby Day games are not always pre- 
planned. Ashley Klaus and Sam Krumpe 
concoct a makeshift limbo stick and 
Ashley Burt starts by seeing how low she 
can go- 



Kim Dority, Shannon Lucas, Lori Kogut. 
Holly Henderson, Shawn Meyer. Laurie 
Bunkelman. Beth Vogel. Teri Dale. Kelly 
Nichol. Jackie Delia. Margaret Musa, 
Paige Budd. Shanon Duling. Michelle 
Boeker. Clark Craddock, Marion McCor- 
kle, Emily Powell, Elizabeth McNeil, Pa- 
tricia McCarthy, Betsy Griggs Sixth Row: 
Adria Benner, Donna Lotz. Caroline 
Trost, Sarah Kelley, Anne Jansen, Carol 
Stubin, Laurie Haynie, Debbie Mackler, 
Beall Dewey, Aimee Bellaria, Sarah 
Mendelsohn, Catherine Harmony Sev- 
enth Row: Karen Eccli, Susan Wilson, 
Tracy Mancini, Heather Douse, Laura 
Snelling. Lisa Tilley, Julie Lopp, Patricia 
Ritenour, Kathy Dunnington. Anne Scott 
Obenshain. Suzy Hoube. Ginger Miller, 
Dana McMullin, Jen Jones, Casey 
Sponski, Sharon McElwee, Larisa Van- 
Kirk, Jenny Whiltaker. Catherine Poli 
castro. Cathy Shcrwin. Elaine Yannis 




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Above; The weather in the 'Burg isn't 
very dependable, but this year it sur- 
prised everyone by being sunny for read- 
ing period Kappa Sig Brian Lee hits a 
hard one as Scott Rohaley plays as 
catcher. 

Right: Watching t,v. in the house, a com- 
mon pastime for all Greeks! Coy Short 
and Brian Lee kick back and relax after a 
tough day of exams. 




258 Kappa Sigma 



p^f^"*'^ 




KflPPR 
SIG- 




November 

4 - 50's Party with Tri 

Delt 

Homecoming Pa- 
rade Featuring 
the Lawn Mower 
Precision Drill 

December 

3 — Thanksgiving Dinner 

7 — Christmas Party with 
carolling 

February 

7 — Bachelor Party 

9 — Social Probation until 
March 14 

March 

21 — Drinking Games 
with Tri Delt 

Pledge Auction 
Pledge Party 
Spring Game 
Sweetheart Dance 
- Beach Weekend 
and Gross Na- 
tional 
May 
1 — Initiation 



From Row: Chris Hogarth, Tim Long. 
Leigh Ribble. Dan West Second Row: 
Scott Ratamess. Pete Hoehn. Michael 
Drake. Scott Moyers. Jim Molloy. John 
Brosnahan. Chris Campbell. Jon Legg. 
Tim Dragelin Third Row: Scott Rohaley. 



Calvin Trivers. Ken Goldberg, David 
Bond. Alan Snoddy. Andy Grider. James 
Moskowitz. Dave Hickman. Tommy 
Lewis. Tim Boyle. Mike Jennings. Kevin 
Clarke. Brian Lee. Mike Harding, Greg 
Kimball 



The Kappa Sigs always impress the 
Homecoming crowd with their lawn 



mower drills. Rod Lawrence leads the 
choreographed dance. 




K.ipp.i 



»^i ^»'i^^?>iV*■*. 



;. ."vn^t^^sa 



Right: Hired cook Pat Schembri cooks 
two nights a week at Theta. He gets paid 
for this job and he "likes the extra cash." 

Below: Dinner at Pika can be "checked 
out" by the hungry brothers, and Bob 
Wilson takes advantage of that privilege. 
Leftovers are non existent. 





At the Theta house, Jennifer Boone. 
Whitney Monger. Cami Amaya, and 
Amy Dawson find that there is always 



enough food for everyone. Pat, the 
cook, always serves up a three-course 
meal. 



260 Supper Clubs 



Cleaning up after supper club takes 
about 45 minutes, so Tri-Delts Karen 
Griffith and Karyn Barlow start right 
away- The bussers must also set-up 



Supper club meets at 6:00 p m., but Kirk 
Donnelly and Roger Coomer seem ready 
a little early. Sigma Chi brothers can eat 
four times a week at their house 



Supper 




It was Thursday morning, and 
once again it was time to go to 
the sorority house and begin the 
preparation for yet another culi- 
nary triumph. I already knew 
that everything needed for din- 
ner would be ready for me, since 
I made sure the night before. 1 
even remembered to defrost the 
meat and check the supply of 
Kool-Ald, two essential steps in 
making any dinner. I usually fin- 
ished with time to spare, barring 
unforeseen disasters. Fortunate- 
ly, 1 finished before my Shake- 
speare class, where my profes- 
sor would be more likely to 
notice my absence and less likely 
to accept baking as an excuse 
for missing class. 

I returned to the house at 
3:30, where my fellow cook, 
Robin Warvari, was waiting. We 
headed for the kitchen and set- 
tled down to work preparing to- 
night's feast. The menu varied 
each week, and with each new 
meal we overcame unexpected 
problems that nobody but our 
bussers knew about. One time it 
was french bread hard enough to 
hammer nails; another incident 
involved minute rice that we 
didn't get until literally minutes 
before dinner was to be served, 
and one other time we actually 
dropped a whole pan of mani- 
cotti. But with a little ingenuity 
we always managed to pull ev- 
erything together and get a good 
meal on the table (sometimes 
much to my surprise!), while 
having a lot of fun, too. 

Of course, not everyone's 
supper clubs were the same, but 
they were formed for the same 
reason: to allow a group of 
friends to have a good, home- 



Clubs 



cooked meal together. Depend- 
ing on the sorority, fraternity, or 
hall that sponsored each supper 
club, the price of meals, format 
(buffet or sit-down) and number 
of nights a week all varied. Some 
houses hired cooks, while others 
had students cook or bus in re- 
turn for one or two free meals a 
week. According to Pat Schem- 
bri, who cooked for Theta two 
nights a week, "It's a great way 
to make some extra money!" 
Even if one didn't cook or bus, 
supper clubs were still a great 
deal. As Theta president Laurie 
Grant put it, "It's nice to have 
someone else fix a meal for a 
change." Bob Wilson, a Pika 
brother, felt that "supper club is 
great because you get to hang 
out with a bunch of friends with- 
out the hustle and bustle of the 
Caf, and the food is a whole lot 
better." 

People were not limited to 
eating only with their sorority or 
fraternity either, since supper 
clubs were open to everyone. 
For example, Mamie Crannis, 
ate one night at her sorority. Al- 
pha Chi, and the next night at 
Phi Mu, her roommate's soror- 
ity. Supper club did have a few 
drawbacks, however, especially 
for anyone who lived in their 
house. The kitchen was always 
in use at dinner time. Cara 
Schlanger said, "Supper club is 
terrible for the house sisters, ex- 
cept for the leftovers" (which 
were fair game for anyone who 
was around after dinner). On the 
whole, though, supper clubs 
were a great way to eat, social- 
ize, and meet new people in a 
casual, relaxed atmosphere. 

— Margaret Turqman 



Kappas enjoy their meals in the comfort 
of their own house While finishing their 
meals, Beth Blanks. Laurie Haynie, Mon- 



ica Taylor, and Cathy Sherwin catch up 
on the latest gossip. 




Supper Clubs 261 



Derby 



It was just another semi-pleas- 
ant day in the 'Burg, nothing 
spectacular. For the sororities, 
however, Derby Day had ar- 
rived, the culmination of a week 
of special activities planned by 
Sigma Chi to raise money for 
their philanthropy, the Ameri- 
can Red Cross. 

On the frat fields the sorority 
women anticipated some good 
clean(?) fun. Sisters looked for- 
ward to dropping their friends 
into the huge puddles of mud. 
One Alpha Chi Omega sister 
said, "Every year i have to buy a 
new set of letters because the 
mud just won't come out of the 
old ones!" 

The Sigma Chis took great 
pleasure in thinking up amusing 
events to challenge the soror- 
ities' adventuresome spirits. 
One Phi Mu exclaimed, "1 never 
thought I'd be changing my 
clothes in a sleeping bag in front 
of a hundred people!" referring 
to the "zip strip" competition. 

Although the events were 
planned with fun in mind, some- 
times the tension ran a little 
high. For example, during "mu- 
sical ice buckets," a rather cruel 
version of musical chairs, the 
two of the contenders were 
shoving and glaring at each oth- 
er. 

The competition was not limit- 
ed to that Saturday, however. 
Throughout the week sororities 
participated in activities, includ- 
ing banner-making, to earn 
points. Sisters designed huge 
banners bearing Sigma Chi's let- 
ters and their own along with a 



Day 



colorful theme. The campus was 
also overrun with sorority sisters 
selling tuck-ins, stadium cups, 
and M&M's. 

While Derby Day was enjoy- 
able, it was also intended to be 
educational. Sororities were 
highly encouraged to attend an 
alcohol awareness lecture. The 
lecture touched upon the more 
somber aspects of drinking and 
also included a hilarious display 
of alcohol's effects on "ordi- 
nary" people who volunteered 
to get drunk. 

So, Derby Day was not just 
mud, it was also a chance to 
show sorority spirit, raise money 
for a good cause, and have loads 
of fun. 

— Robin Warvari 



Right: In the "zip-strip," Theta Georgie 
Boge, with the help of Howard Estes 
heads for the finish. The Thetas decorate 
themselves with cat whiskers and kites 
but that wasn't enough to win the race. 





The Phi Mus walk away with the Spirit 
and Banner awards. During the Panhel 
toast. LucI Talbot tries to tell the other 



Phi Mus to wait their turn, but their en- 
thusiasm gets the best of them. 




262 Derby Day 




Below: The Derby Day activities include 
a derby day chase in which Stephanie 
Groot and Lisa Hofmaier wait to partici- 
pate. The object of the chase is to catch 
the running Sigma Chi brothers and re- 
ceive points for each derby caught. 




V' 





Above: Looking at ease and rather lax 
now Anne Newlon, Melanie Newfield, 
Megan Farrell. Colleen Finnell, and their 
Sigma Chi coach Gary Kehoe watch oth- 
er ongoing events. Taking first place in 
the festivities. Chi Omegas raised 
$740.00 for the Red Cross. 
Left: Delta Gamma sophomore, Lori- 
Don McNamee gets a healthy and free 
mud treatment on Derby Day The DG's 
put up a good show in the competition 
and have plenty of sorority spirit. 




Derby Dav :.'(•< 



ISC 



The Intersorortiy Association 
maintained positive sorority life 
and strong inter-sorortiy rela- 
tions primarily through its ad- 
ministrative body, the Intcr-Sor- 
ortity Council. Composed of two 
representatives from each of the 
member sororities, the Council 
met weekly to plan events which 
would benefit the campus and 
community, as well as improve 
sorority relations. 

A crucial function of the coun- 
cil was planning fall formal rush. 
This included processing rushee 
applications, coordinating party 
dates, selecting Rho Chis and ar- 
ranging a reception and informa- 
tion session for the rushees. 
Donna Ozolins, one of the coun- 
cil's rush vice-presidents, stated, 
"Planning rush requires a great 
deal of organizational skill, and 
coordination within the Council 
made it a much easier and more 
enjoyable duty." 

An important step in organiz- 
ing rush was rush roundtable. 
ISC delegates, presidents and 
rush-chairmen of all the soror- 
ities met to discuss such con- 
cerns as rush dates, party times, 
rush rules, and quota. Based on 
the information gathered at this 
meeting, the Council drew up a 
list of rush rules. Helen Pope, a 
representative from Tri Delt, 
supported rush roundtable stat- 
ing, "It allows the sorortities to 
work together, considering the 
needs of the individual sorortity. 



to arrive at the solution which 
will best benefit everyone during 
rush." 

Although its fall activity cen- 
tered around rush, the Council 
also focused on campus events 
and community servcice. in addi- 
tion to co-sponsoring band 
nights with the CFA and SA, the 
Council held a cook-out in honor 
of the recolonizing chapter of 
KD, participated in National Al- 
cohol Awareness Week, orga- 
nized a dance to recognize sen- 
ior Greek men and women. 
Meanwhile, the pledge ISC 
planned a Christmas party for all 
sorortiy women. Shawn Meyer, 
a member of Kappa Kappa 
Gamma, saw one of the func- 



tions of the ISC as " provid- 

ing Greeks and non-Greeks a 
chance to interact, which is one 
of the aims of its programming." 
ISC community projects were 
numerous. In addition to spon- 
soring a campus blood drive, the 
ISC held a raffle in which over 
$300.00 was collected for the 
Williamsburg Community Child 
Care Center. The ISC also held 
its annual Halloween party for 
these children; council members 
dressed in costume and each so- 
rority provided the children with 
favors ranging form plastic spi- 
der rings to crayons and candy. 
Greek Week, 1987, provided 
another community service, in 
that proceeds from Greek Week 



activities benefited cystic fibro- 
sis. Lynne Sisson, a DC dele- 
gate, said, "The importance of 
Greeks participating in commu- 
nity service projects is tremen- 
dous because it proves that we 
are interested in greater things 
than weekend parties." 

By providing Greeks the op- 
portunity to join together in 
community service and interact 
with non-Greeks on a social ba- 
sis, the ISC hoped to strenghten 
the Greek system, but Greek 
and non-Greek relations inter-so- 
rority cooperation. The ISC 
hopes that these relations will 
continue to grow as the Council 
strives to benefit both campus 
and community. 



Middle: The ISC and CFA sponsored a 
dance for all senior Greeks this year in 
ihp CC Ballroom. Phi Mus Amy Beau- 
cH -v-^p .'.rr', Kelly Hughes with their dates 
' Ion Tarrant take a short 
icing. 




Above: A banquet held for all the ISC- 
CFA members included great catered 
food. Sorority girls happily fill their 
plates before the award ceremony be- 
gins. 



264 



Rush is the ISC's biggest responsibility. 
Acceptance Day finds the members 
breathing a sigh of relief that it's all over 



until next year Planning, however, starts 
this year 



The CFA meets to discuss fraternity 
events and to plan rush. Bryan Grisso, 



the president, heads the meeting, which 
is attended by fraternitv representatives. 



iiir" 




CFfi 



Two years ago the Council for 
Fraternity Affairs (CFA), was 
created to replace the ineffec- 
tive Inter-Fraternity Council. 
The CFA was composed of 
three distinct Councils: a Presi- 
dent's Council and two councils 
consisting of social and rush 
chairmen respectively. 

During the 86-87 year, the 
President's Council sought to 
unite the Greek community on 
campus. In conjunction with the 
Office of Residence Life, the 
presidents agreed upon a new 
policy which allowed for cooper- 
ation between ORL and the fra- 
ternity whenever vacancies ex- 
isted in a house. Theta Delta Chi 
president Dennis Whelan was 
enthusiastic about the agree- 
ment, "ORL was very under- 
standing and helpful," he said. 
The fraternities also adopted an 
expansion policy for new frater- 
nities which resembled the sys- 
tem used by the Inter-Sorority 
Council. This plan allowed the 
President's Council and campus 
administration to decide when 
fraternity expansion is desirable. 

The presidents also met with 
the Campus Police in an infor- 
mal discussion which helped 
each group learn more about the 
other. Eric Crawford, Pi Kappa 
Alpha president, said, "It 
opened the air and let us see 
what they are responsible for on 
campus." It was a rewarding 
meeting for the fraternities. 

The Social Council's activities 
included the development of 



several policies concerning the 
raised state drinking age. A uni- 
versal carding procedure was in- 
stituted which, according to 
CFA Social Chairman Mike Dut- 
ton, "helped to eliminate under- 
age drinking." Furthermore, al- 
ternative themes for parties 
which could deemphasize alco- 
hol at social functions were dis- 
cussed. 

On April 2-4, all fraternities 
and sororities united for Greek 
Week. The week's events includ- 
ed a free cookout with a band, a 
giant Greek dance, and competi- 
tive events in the Sunken Gar- 
dens. Everyone enjoyed these 
functions and hoped that the tra- 
dition would continue. 

This year's rush was extreme- 
ly successful, thanks to Chair- 
man Pat O'Day's efforts to coor- 
dinate informal and formal rush 
events. Prior to formal rush, a 
booklet was distributed among 
the rushees to help guide them 
in choosing a fraternity. "The 
rush booklet was a great asset 
for us," echoed Lambda Chi Al- 
pha president Rigg Mohler. Rush 
went well for all of the fraterni- 
ties, resulting in 266 bids. Eric 
Crawford commented, "I was 
impressed by the number of 
rushees at Open House." This 
year's rush was one of the best 
in many years. The CFA looks 
forward to yet another produc- 
tive and unified year. 

— Bryan Grisso 





Cf A L'l.' 



Middle; The ISC and CFA put on a giant 
cookout for all the Greeks in April. The 



rain, however, turned it into a cook-in. 
Above: The banquet at the end of the 



year is a semi-formal event is attended 
by administration as well as Greeks. 



Senior Mark Costley soaks up the May books despite the fact exams are 
sunshine outside the Lambo house. The around the corner, 
newspaper definitely wins over text- 



just 



October 

4 — Crab Feast 

29 — Halloween Party with Sig- 
ma Nu, Tri Delt, and Chi 
O 

November 

1 — Annual Food Drive 

12 — Wine and Cheese 

15 — Alumni Weekend 

22 — Fall Formal 

January 



LnmBDfl 

CHI 



14 — Elections 

March 

21 — Toga Party 

27 — Initiation 

April 

11 — 60th Anniversary Dinner 

25 — Fireman's Appreciation 

Chili Feast 
27 — Spring Formal 
29 — Annual Fishing Trip 







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i^. m 



ML 
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i 




Top: A bit of fun and gannes for the 
Lambos, as Mike Egge. Bruce Chase, 
and Ken Tyler gulp down shots. The 
object: to see just how low you can go. 



Bottom: The PreSplash Bash lets all the 
students release their tensions. Mike 
Savage and Kristen Epperly jam to the 
sounds of the Stellarondos. 




Lambda Chi Alpha 




Dave Edwards takes a little time out to 
relax in the Lambo house When it 
comes time for parties this room gets 



packed with fun and laughter and a lot of 
dancing. 



Sl.ifaiid 



..Hi 


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■ BBrr: «-T« ^•-"i 


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d 







Front Row: Eric Higgs. Scotty Bew, Bam 
Black, Mark Batzel. Ken Tyler Second 
Row: Phil Robilotto. James Vick. Scott 
Trethewey. Tim Walsh. Dan Pieper. 
Tom McNiff Third Row: Mark Horner, 
Tim Biddle, Joe Lerch, Andy Rusciolelli, 
Eddie McLaughlin, Pete McAteer, Tim 
Gaudette, Mike Deagle Fourth Row: 
Lewis Walker. D.J Picca, Chris Ges- 
chickter, Mike Gaydos, Andy Carswell, 
Jim Palermo, Brad Hughes, John Hos- 
terman, Dana Zackanekas Fifth Row: 
Alex Tracy, Christian Lewis, Theo Da- 
vis, Jay Thompson, Rich Lipsky, Jimmy 
Mallory, Dale Schnakel, Bob Freeley, 
Less Wright, Curtis Womach, Tom 
Repke, Steve Yates. Matt Clarke Sixth 
Row: Ron Seguin. Paul Seidenberg. 
Evan Sisson. Todd Landis. Tom Dow- 
ney, Bruce Chase. Hartmann Young. 
Jon Fleenor. Gray Lambe. Gregg Fri- 
gerio. Steve Christie. Gary Zanfagna. 
Zan Wisher. Sean OShields 



The Lambos annual food drive is a suc- 
cess. Collecting canned goods for the 
needy. Brad Hughes. Matt Clarke, and 
John Hosterman help load up supplies 
from one of the community centers. 




L.imbH.i Chi Alpha 267 



Working in the Campus Center is a good 
source of money and Cathy Sund says 
the work is not bad. Cathy is a junior 
who just pledged Phi Mu this year. 



Front Row: Kathy Fassett. Franceve 
Demmerle. Beth Moison, Lisa MacVitte. 
Angie Devaun, Alexis Lerner, Emily 
West, Cheryl Lester. Laurie Curry, Julie 
Palmer. Gwen Newman, Mary Browning 
Second Row; Kris Kier. Chrissy Blan 
chard, Cathy Sund, Diane Dobbins, Kim 
Votava, Kathy King, Brenda Bandong, 
Lisa Richardson, Lynn Sloane, Cindy 
Gurnee, Celia Klimock, Debbie Queeney 
Third Row: Beth Cassidy, Kara Kehm. 
Larissa Galjan, Karri Powers. Moira 
Finn. Lisa Wolkind, Sandra Macdonald. 
Joyce Anzolut. Debbie Growitz, Susan 
Camillucci, Cheryl Weiss, Rosanne 
Branscom, Stephanie Rother Fourth 
Row: Carolyn Hayes, Cheryl Toth, Lara 
Shisler, Cara Schlanger, Laurie Mays. 
Liz Watson, Barbara Daniel, Lind.i 
Burke, Donna Esposito, Kim Read, Anne 
Tiesenga Fifth Row: Greta Donley. Kath- 
leen Taylor. Liz Hunter, Cheryl Rafa, 
Laura Preston. Amy Beauchamp, Meg 
Alcorn. Janice Capone, Betsy Wilborn 
Sixth Row: Lori Mumber. Charlene 
Reese, Kerri Cox. Cara Smith. Beth 
Strickland. Diana Wilson, Liz Keane, 
Mary Beth Luckam, Eileen Aquino. Amy 
Pogue, Robin Waruari. Juli Winkler. 
Margot Engelmann. Tracy Risacher Sev- 
enth Row: Donna Romankow, Jen Dono- 
frio. Sue Campbell. Barbee Tyler, Mar- 
garet Turqman, Maria Santucci, Laura 
Walsh, Michelle Ogline, Luci Talbot, 
Terri Ann Stokes, Lucy Bell, Kathy Ker- 
rigan. Theresa Esterlund, Rebecca 
Humes. Andrea Casey. Deena Muller 
Eigth Row: Julie Shepherd. Mimi Engel. 
Debbie Harris. Priscilla Lubbers Ninth 
Row: Stella Crane, Karen Sheehan. 
Tami Krein, Pam Sutton, Kelly Hughes. 
Kristin Froelich, Jody Hurstak, Karen 
Hansen, Lisa Shanzer, Tracey Ball, Lisa 
Klinke 

Right: Human Growth is a fun class, but 
it does have it's slower moments. An- 
drea Casey uses the break in Prof. La- 
vach's speech to daydream. 





268 Phi Mu 



A new big screen t.v. was installed at 
Paul's this year, but Sandra MacDonald 
and Rob Edwards would rather keep 
each other laughing. 



Middle: Mary Beth Luckam takes time 
out from studying to relax her mind. The 
academics at W&M justify the need for 
relaxation- 




September 



21 - 

27 - 
25 - 

28 - 
October 

25 - 

26 - 

27 - 

30 - 

31 - 



Acceptance Day 
House Stringing 
Tiki Party with SAE 
Parents Weekend 

Derby Day 
Clue Week 
Career Planning 
Discussion 
Trick or Treat for 
Project Hope 
Phi Slecpover 



November 

6 — Fashion and Make-Up 

Show 
8 — Pledge Dance 

15 - Alum Party 

16 — Visit to King's 

Daughters Hospital 
22 - Mu Man Kidnap 




pHimu 

22 - Family Weekend 

26 — Big Sis Appreciation 
Week 
December 

8 — Kingsmill Lucheon 
January 

6 — Phi Banquet 

8 — Initiation 

24 — Superbowl Party 
February 

14 — Carnation Ball 

13 — Spring Retreat 

Skiing at Wintergreen 



26 - 

March 

21 - 

22 - 
29 - 

April 
10 - 
20 - 
26 



Spring Formal 
Founder's Day 
Installation 

Pig Roast 
Talent Show 
Senior Banquet 




The Phi Mu float riders Beth Moison and 
Mary Beth Luckam aren't turned off by 
the rain, but cheer all the way down 
DOG Street. 




I'h'. M 



On Acceptance Day. Lisa MacVitte has giant sub sandwiches to greet her and 
to try more than once to cross the road the other new sisters. 
Eventually she makes it and Phi Mu has 



Living In the house is great because sis- 
ters are always close by. Kim Welch and 
Jeannlne O'Grody help each other out 



for an upcoming exam. Exchanging 
notes missed In class, students study with 
a different person's perspective. 




September 



27 - Parent's Weekend 

Barbecue 
October 
3 - Fall Retreat 

25 - Party with Theta Delt 

30 - Trick or Treat for Unicef 

with Theta Delt 
November 

6 — Happy Hour 

7 — Pledge Dance 

15 — Homecoming Reception 
19 — Pajama Party with Sigma 
Nu 

26 — Thanksgiving Desserts at 

Eastern State 
December 

2 - New Year's Eve Party 
14 — Christmas Party 
January 

31 — Initiation Banquet 
February 



14 

20 
27 



By-Pass Valentine's Day 

Party 

Party with Lambo 

Band Party with KD and 

Pika 
March 

3 - Cut-athon 
21 — Spring Retreat 
24 — Senior/Alum Party 
26 - Luau 
April 

10 — Happy Hour 

11 — Spring Boat Dance 
14 — Senior Banquet 
20 — Senior Farewells 





270 Pi Beta Phi 



Front Row Michele Przypszny. Kathy 
Layton. Elaine Egede-Nissen, Bettina 
Ristau, Mary Grace Wall, Paige Dunning, 
Page Hayhurst, Kim Hoge, Jennifer Ste- 
phens, Bitsy Bittenbender, Heidi Hanzcl 
Second Row: Carrie Owens, Jen Palmer, 
Christine Grahl, Renee Snyder, Elisabeth 
Rogers, Robin Marino. Alina Sabin, Tif- 
fany Maurycy, Liz Victor, Mary Allison 
Ingram. Grace Rush, Ginny Jamison. 
Laura Doyle Third Row: Susan Medlock, 
Leslee Fettig, Kris Williams, Jen Moreci, 
Joie Cooney. Ellen Lewis, Katherine 
Binswanger, Ashley Stout. Erin Brennan. 
Betsy Barrett, Joyce Koons, Kathy 
Gramling, Karen Baragona Fourth Row: 
Julie Slade, Molly Doyle, Pris Moore, 
Amy Rejent, Tracy Morris, Caitlln 
Wargo, Leann Crocker, Cheryl Allen. 
Christie Checkel, Casey Schmitt, Eliza- 
beth Martinez, Susan Morrison, Kate Mc- 
Carthy, Joy Gibbins, Patty Hanson Fifth 
Row: Leslie Hornaday, Mary Gallagher, 
Emily Sanderson, Karen Jordan, Susie 
Brinkley, Nell Durrett. Shelley Smith, 
Leah Haunz, Dana Baldwin, Lisa Apple- 
gate Sixth Row: Leanne Lemerich, Sue 
Palese, Kim McDonald. Courtney 
Joyner, Kathy Parkinson, Hallet Mur 
phy, Karen Ritter, Carrie Harrison, Sally 
Gander Seventh Row: Kate Evans, 
Cathy Puskar, Sue Pijawka. Alison 
Brown, Cathy Riley, Becky Okonkwo, 
Valerie Combs, Amy Hoyt, Ketty 
Nguyen, Lisa Londino, Laura Deporter, 
E.J. Pavlik. Jennifer Lear, Stephanie 
Gehrls, Helen Dunnlgan Eighth Row: 
Christine Sullivan, Karen Wintermute, 
MimI Capalaces, Anne Keith, Christine 
Phllipp, Kim Welch, Beth Gallagher, Ka- 
ren Rodgers, Kristin Zimmerman Ninth 
Row: Mary Bonney, Maura Sarmlento, 
Kathy McCarthy, Tina Papamlchael, 
Kay Fanestil, Jeannlne OGrody, Julee 
Warren. Patty GorskI, Ana Schrank 





Stephanie Hunter gets Into the Hallow- 
een spirit by carving out a helpless 
pumpkin. The Pi Phis also went trick-or- 



treating for UNICEF to get into the day's 
mood. 



Moving in at the beginning o( the year 
can be kind of scary, but having your 
good friends nearby is a help. Pi Phi 
Ashley Stout and her roommate Karrie 



Kauffmann look like they've got every- 
thing under control though, as their fam- 
ily help bring in all their wordly posses- 
sions. 




Manning the desk at the Cut-a thon. Julie 
Slade, Hallel Murphy, and Elaine Egede- 
Nissen have a little fun, too. The Pi Phis 



made money to support their national 
philanthropy, Arrowmount of Tennessee 
in their all day cutting spree. 





Pi Lam Tim Aslaner decides that the 
best place to have a Cheese Shop sand- 
wich is over at the Pi Phi house. Cristie 



Chockel and Kim Walsh agree to let him 
eat his meal there, but only after he 
promises to share his sandwich. The 



Cheese Shop provides soronly court 
with a delicious lunches 7 days a week, 
especially Wednesdays with their 10% 



student discount 



Fussball is one of the favorite pastimes at down his opponents throat and smiles 
Pika. Garret Wu slams another goal victoriously. 



PI 




September 

8 - Football Party 

with ChiO 
October 

20 - Band Party 
November 

3 - Homecoming Formal 

9 — Regional Convention 

at U of R 

December 

3 - Blood Drive 

12 - Christmas Party 

January 

25 - Superbowl Party 

February 

14 - Founder's Day 
Weekend 
March 

16 - St Patrick's Day 

Party at Midnight 
23 - Pike Bike Band 
Party 

29 — Beer Olympics 

with Chi O 

30 - Pike Bike 
April 

21 - Intramural Victory 

Party 
26 — Sweetheart Dance 



Craig Donnelly laughs at his unusual pre- 
dicament, but he's pretty sure that he'll 
bring Pika's slave auction a good profit. 





:? 



»1 

r 



Some people think the slave auction is brings in on his sale goes to benefit the enjoy this one time of year, they can 
demeaning, but the Pikas take it all in house. John Winebrenner and Aaron De- laugh at brothers at will, 
stride. The money that John Windt groft look on approvingly. The guys all 




272 Pi Kappa Alpl.a 



Front Row: Eric Crawford, Paul Viola, 
Bryan Grisso, Will Kmetz, J,D. Degnan, 
Jim Boyd, Dave Michels, Brent Del- 
Monte, Brian Letzkus, Aaron Degroft 
Second Row: Matt Dalbey, John 
Buechler, Jack Caiandra, Barry Ohlson, 



Bill Atkinson, Mike Hecht, Dave Pad- 
gett, Richard McMillan, Pete Winebren- 
ner, Tim Dirgins, Mike Witham Third 
Row: Nick Petruzzi, Doug Williams, Ke- 
vin Davis, Dave Silver, Tim Torma, Dave 
Crotty, Pete Lord, Andy Faick, John 



Loving, Dave Luigs Fourth Row: Mike 
Lynch, Paul Walsh, Jim Brown, Matt 
Williams, Nelson Daniel, Glenn Peake. 
Brian Szymanski 









^^^fcJL^ JLvi '^ 'Ji^^^ ^^^^^'~:^L. .^^^1 1 


n^^F^'mS »P 3 '^^^^^^^---^ 




Ir m^mT '4 









The Greek Fest's free beer drew many 
people to the Hall and Pikas Robbie 
Robinson, Paul Viola, Chris Hahn, and 
Eric Crawford take advantage of the 
flowing golden beverage. Drinking beer 
and talking, two of W + M's favorite 
pastimes. 




A little afternoon reading before a night 
of partying. Robert McDonough takes 
advantage of a nice afternoon to catcti 



up on some world news. Although 
abused the furniture is comfortable. 



piLflm 

mA 



September 
9 - 6 at 9 
October 

4 - Golf Party 
18 - 6 at 9 
29 - Halloween Party 
November 

15 - Homecoming Band Party 
and 6 at 9 



December 

5 — Blowout 

February 

27 - Krafty's TNA Party 

April 

11 — Wine and Cheese 

27 - Blowout 

May 

1 — Sweetheart Dance 



PI LAMBDA PHi 




Front Row: Walt Kcmpner, Pat Rita, 
Chun Rhee, Grant Phelan. Ron Weber, 
Austin Manuel Second Row: Nick Huth. 
Bo Noonan, Monty Mason, Kenny 
Meintzer, Jim Bitner, Erik Nelson, Rich 
Owens. Paul McMahon, Bobby Shong, 
Don Jacobs, Dave Lau, Eric Gorman, 
Jon Doyle, Charlie McQuillan, Adam 
Campbell, Brad Maguire Third Row: Jer- 
ehmy White, Josh Hutson, Ron Weber. 
Rich Walter. John Fleming. Greg Fer- 
nandez. Dave Einhorn, Chuck Schefer, 
Alan Reeves, Andy Pang, Chris Fox. 
Bobby Hanlon. Chris Mauro. Brandon 
Black, Don Wilson, Kyle Wissel 



Middle: Sometimes the room gets so 
crowded that people have to stand up on 
the room divider to see anything. Pi 
Lams Bobby Shong, Pat Burke, and Pat 
Rita can now see all the events below. 
Punching out the roof's tiles allows the 
tall brothers to stand up comfortably 
too 

Right: Ron Weber takes a flying leap at a 
Hackey Sack sack, but misses it by a few 
inches. Hackey Sack is popular among 
frat brothers, around the house and even 
on Spring Break in Florida 




274 Pi Lambda Phi 










Jeff Heineman stiows off his football fielp loosen up tfie crowd. Spring Break 

pose to Ron Weber and some of the gives the brothers a chance to get away 

other Pi Lams and friends while on vaca- from school and do something together. 
tion Music, laughter and a few brews 



The great spring weather drew every- 
body outside during reading period. 
Baseball was definitely on top of the list 
of popular activities this spring Waiting 



to get the team together. Rich Owens, 
Ron Weber, Erik Nelson rest up before 
the game. Played on the nearby frat 
fields games bring out many spectators. 




P. I ,imbda Phi 275 



Psi U brother Derek Turrietta and a Sig- 
ma Chi goof off with a pin impression 
toy. This device makes impressions of 



profiles and hands, and whatever else 
one has to make an imprint of. 



The suitcase parly is a Psi U tradition 
these days. People buy chances to win a 
trip to New York City and they must be 



ready to go right away. Eric Griffin talks 
with a friend about his chances. 




Front Row: Rick Box. Kevin Streit, Andy 
Shilling Second Row: Art Stukas. Greg 
Schueman. Joey Owen, Derek Turrietta. 
John Jones, T.J. Ward, Chris Bruno, 
Rob Isaacs. Steve McKee Third Row: 
Michael Souders. Steve Carlisle, John 
Voorhees, Evans Thomas, Jonathan 
Markham, Gregg Baumgartner Fourth 
Row: Dave Weaving, Willis Abernathy, 
Eugene Aquino. Eric Griffin, Doug 
Huszti, Tim Lesniak, Steve Zumbro, Al- 
dis Lusis, Mike Gingras, Drew Willison, 
Steve Selby, Joe Policarpio, Kirstin Cof 
fin, Rob Sturm 




276 Psi Upsilon 




Hanging out with nothing to much to do, 
Psi U's Greg Schueman. Stephen 
McKee, Steve Carlisle and their friend 



Kevin O'Connell talk about forthcoming 
exams. Living in the house nurtures the 
closeness that is developed between 



brothers. They are never without some- 
one to talk to 



The noise at parties often makes it hard 
to hold a conversation. Somehow Dave 
Weaving and one of his friends manage 



to talk and understand each other 
enough to get the joke. 




PSI 



September 

5 — Cookout in Hell 

October 

24 - Pajama Party with DG 

November 

15 — Homecoming Reception 

22 - Fall Formal 

January 

30 - OWL Night Party 

February 

7 — Pimp and Prostitute Party 

With a roll of tickets in hand, Tim Les- 
niak and Psi U little sister. Kim Ziesky 
check id's at the door to a party. Little 



with DG 
13 — Jason Lives! Party 
27 - Psi U/Phi Mu Mixer 
March 

24 - Toga Party 
April 

3 — Suitcase Party 
10 - Psi L) on Tap 

25 — Spring Formal 

27 - End of Classes Party 



sisters help out at parties and usually 
know all the brothers as well as they 
know each other. 





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PiimA 

September 

13 - Heaven-n-Hell Party 
26 - Tiki Party with Phi Mu 
October 

17 - Goldfish Party 
November 

14 — Homecoming Date Party 
21 — Winter Formal 

21 - Food Drive for Food Bank 

of Williamsburg 
January 

24 - Heaven-n-Hell II 
February 

14 - Valentine Date Party 
21 - Groundhog Party 
March 

19 - Happy Hour with KD 

20 - Paddy Murphy 
April 

3 - Graffiti Party with Alpha 

Chi 

4 — Spring Formal 
7 — Initiation Week 
12 — Initiation 

25 — Collection for Eastern 

State 




Above: The pledges wait around listen- 
ing to their team leader. Pledges partici- 
pate in many pledge activities to prepare 
them for brotherhood. 
Right; Dan Gianturco takes time out 
from volleyball to relax in front of the 
t.v. The house furniture is not always the 
most beautiful item in the house, but 
when you want to relax -- AHHI! 




278 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 





Left: SAE little sister Anne-Marie Belair 
visits the SAE house for some friendly 
talk and some beers. Erik Gustafson, 
Tom Jones, and Marc Snediker enjoy 
her company, as they should because 
little sisters are chosen by the brothers 
almost like pledges are. 
Middle: Junior SAE Walt Welham sets 
up to get a tan outside of Yates. Living in 
the house makes it easier to attend meet- 
ings and parties as well as visit the local 
freshman dorms. 



Below: Eric Rothberg and Jon Lindquist 
participate in a little drinking fun. Beer 
bongs are a popular way to get the liquid 
down a little quicker. 




Front Row: Mike Carley, Doug Kossler. 
Roy Satterwhite, Jim Gomez, Kirk Kirs- 
sin, Scott DeMarco, Garrett Nodell, Jim 
Welch, William Gill, Rob Edwards, Drew 
McKillips Second Row: Jeff Kelly, Doug 
Levin, Marc Snediker, Kevin Bumper, 
Dan Gianturco, Mike Crisp, Jim Ed- 
wards, Tim Nichols, John Romano, Walt 
Welham Third Row Hank Kline, Mark 
Bishop, Jack Kayton, Matt Towner, 
Mike Brown, Ted Briggs, Mike Kimsey, 
Robert Pivarnik, Jonathan Pitts Fourth 
Row: Sanjay Arora, Bob Gossweiler, 
Tom Jones, Tim Murray, Dave Gleason, 
Mark Washko, T J Holland, Erik Gustaf- 
son. Sebaslion Dunne, Jay Harkins, Ken 
Miller. Stan Steveson, Dave Futrell, Rob 
Coleman 




Sigma Alpha Epsilon 279 



Right: Before Supper Club, the Sigma 
Chis like to cheer on the ping-pong play- 
ers. Nothing, however, keeps their atten- 
tion away from dinner for long. 

Front Row; Brent Nelson. Geoff Ayers, 
Mike Coiro. Lee Weber, Steve Kim. Jeff 
McDermott, Bruce DePaola. Dave Ter- 
ry. Bill Sullivan Second Row; Eric Jow- 
ett, Mark Argentine. Roger Coomer, 
Chuck Clark. Rob Dugan. Bob Kuhn. 
Kirk Donnelly. Steve Bommer. Bobby 
Fothergill. Rusty Andrews. Wendell Tay- 
lor. Roy Wright. Sean Mullen. Tracy 
Marshall. Third Row; Chris Miller. John 
Waggoner. Scott Gilbert. Chris Covert, 
Mike Plechy. Gary Kehoe. Lester Lain. 
Kolar Bowen. Jeff Dean. Jim Franklin. 
Paul Scott. Tom Noble. Wythe Michael. 
Bruce Carton. Chris Kidder. Joe 
Callicott 





sicmfl CHI 



September 

15 - Freshman Women's 


January 

20 - Band Party 


Reception 
October 


February 

14 - Valentine's Party 


10 - Boat Party 

15 - Parent's Reception 


March 

20 - Freezer Party 


25 - Derby Day 
November 

3 - Insane Asylum Party 
December 


April 

5 — initiation 
23 - Faculty Reception 
25 - Sweetheart Dance 


11 - Christmas Party 







Lunch-time banter is brightened for Sig- 
ma Chi Howard Estes and Jim Parmelee 
when Denise Hart stops to chat. It is 



possible to meet someone you know just 
walking across the campus. The Market- 
place is an ideal place to meet friends. 



280 Sigma Chi 



In Derby Day competition, concentration 
IS a must- Stella Crane and her Sigma 
Chi coach Chris Kidder wait tensely for 
the starting signal. Each sorority is al- 
lowed to vote for the Sigma Chi brother 
they want as their coach- 



Below; This year the Sigma Chi's Home- 
coming float emulates Monty Python. 
Jeff Lambrecht, Lee Weber. Bruce Car- 
ton, and Colleen Finnell ride along while 
"knights" gallop nearby with coconut 
shells as sound effects. 




Treed again. Lee Weber and Sean Stone 
hide from avid derby chasers. These Sig- 



ma Chis later received a stiff rebuke for 
their actions, but still they had fun. 



bigma ' 



The Sigma Nu Liquid Lunch is an Infa- 
mous event that happens at the end of 
classes each semester. The day was su 
per for the cookout food and cold bever 
ages- Dave Calabrese uses the window 
for a better view and Phi Mu Anne Tie- 
singa joins the party outside. 





Front Row: Tom Stewart. Kenny Black- 
well, Mike Vadner. Doug Wagoner, Phil 
Infantine, Mark Jenkins Second Row: Al 
len Hall, Jason Matus, Geoff Goodale, 
Andy Lllienthal. Cliff Anckaltis, Dave 
MasrI, Andy Trelchel, Tom Dungan 
Third Row: Bill Grachan, John Dalton, 
Dean Westervelt, Brian Atkinson, Kurt 
Vanderwalde, Kevin Lewis. Sven 



Schloesser, Greg Brooksher, Dave Wong 
Fourth Row: Dean DAngelo, Pat Hay- 
ward, Bob Carpenter, Andy Goldkuhle, 
Dave Calabrese, Kevin Kearney, Mike 
Klesius, Andy Furnas, Derek Mackey 
Fifth Row: Glen Springer, Chris Kacz- 
marek. Pat Swart, Dave Koman, Curt 
Overman, Rich Wong 



During rush, Allen Hall keeps the con- 
versation up with a rushee The fraterni- 
ty rush system entails parties called 



smokers and Is not quite as structured as 
sorority rush. 




282 Sigma Nu 




Right: Pi Phi and Sigma Nu team up for 
the Homecoming float with a very popu- 
lar Batman and Robin theme. This float 
took a top prize and everyone thought 
the originality was the best part of it, but 
the execution really pulled it off 




SIGfTlfl 
NU 

September 

27 — Parent's Weekend Cook- 
out 
October 

4 — "My Tie"/01ympics Party 

18 — Cookout for Big Brother 

Organization 

29 — Halloween Costume Par- 
ty with Lambo, Chi O 
and Tri Delt 

November 

15 — Homecoming Alumni Re- 
ception 

19 - Pajama Party with Pi Phi 
December 

5 — Liquid Lunch 

8 — Christmas Party/ Magic 
Show for Williamsburg 
Day Care Children 

8 — Christmas Tree Trimming 
Party 

January 

24 - Band Party with Sig Ep, 

Phi Mu, and Pi Phi 
February 
21 — Band Party with Lambo, 

Pi Phi. and Chi O 
April 

10 — White Rose Formal 
15 - Bowl-A Thon for Big 
Brother Organization 

19 - Pledge Car Wash 

20 - Cookout with Theta 

25 — Initiation 

25 — Sigma Nu and Lambo pre- 
sent The Conditionz 

27 — Liquid Lunch 

29 - Bachelor Party with Am- 
ber 



Manning the grill on a beautiful spring 
day is Doug Wagoner, with some super- 
vision from Dean Westervelt. The back- 



yard of Sigma Nu's house is perfect for 
cookouts and socializing Having a back- 
yard that faces sorority court is also an 



advantage for the Sigma Nus. 



283 



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Top: Hackey Sack involves a lot of skill 
and concentration and the fraternity 
brothers can be found playing outside 
the house quite frequently. Sig Ep's Erik 
Brandt. Dave Euhlinger. Eddie Perry. 
John Meninhauser catch a quick game 
before dinner. 



Lower: Watching the activities on the 
porch, brothers Tim Kuhn, Mike Walsh, 
Tim Duvall, Dave Euhlinger stare intent- 
ly at something that seems very interest- 
ing. "Just hanging out" occurs frequent- 
ly the closer exams get despite the need 
to catch up on forgotten reading. 





284 Sigma Phi Epsilon 



Henry Daily listens to the latest news at 
the house Despite the run-down appear- 
ance of the house brothers like the atmo- 



sphere. Comraderie flourishes in 
comfortable place they call home. 



the 




Left; Catching up on some t.v.. the 
brothers joke around on the couch, Sig 
Ep's Eric Brandt, Dave Klapp, and Eddie 
Perry enjoy some good times at the 
house. 

Below: The Sig Ep float didn't win a 
prize this year, but it did provide a lot of 
entertainment for the watchers, John 
(^IcCutcheon, Dave Brown, and Tom 
Bennett get the bystanders cheering for 
the Tribe, 





Front Row; Joe Valentino, Todd Duvall, 
Alan Suan Second Row; Charlie Froh- 
man, I^lack Asrat, Eddie Perry. Mark 
Rhine, Wayne Moe, Bob Leighty, Mike 
Murray. Dave Herd Third Row; Dave 
Braun, John Derrick, Jeff Soloman, 
Dave McCulcheon. Bill Kabeisman. Tom 
Bennert. Chris Taylor Fourth Row; Chris 
Ensley. Greg Holmes. Rich Ohnmacht, 
Jim Christoforou, Ted Lee. Tim Duvall. 
Joe Devaney, Jim Dougherty, Dave 
Klapp. Steve Baker Fifth Row; Jeff Klot- 
ter. Jeff Telbeck, Paul Harter, Henry 
Dailey, Jeff Priceley. Mike Walsh. Bill 
Cougher. Terry Reilly. Mike Clemsen, 
Scott Ugler. Mike Gradisek. Sean OCon- 
nely, Tim Rice, Kip Baxter. Tom Hicks 



SIG 



EPm 



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Aug 


ust 






29 


- New Wall Party 


Sep 


tember 


21 


— Crab Feast 


27 


— Band Party 


October 


18 


— New Bar 


Party 


November 


15 


— Homecoming Reception 


no/--—^- — 


13 


t:iMuc 

- c< 


1 

Dlor-Ty 


me TV Party 


Feb 


ruary 






7 - 


Band Party with The Voice 


21 


- Band Party with Noctur- 




nal Zoo 


April 


11 


— Easter Egg Hunt for the 




Blind 


15 


- Big Brother/Little Broth- 




er 


25 


— Deathfeed 


26 


- Bullfrog Party 


27 


— Deathwalk 


28 


— Sweetheart Dance 




Sigma Phi Epsilon 285 



Front Row: Jim Lovegren, John Hugill. 
Dave Nowland. Chris Logan. Mike Wel- 
don. Artie Schmalz, Omar Sacirbey Sec- 
ond Row: John Field, Clay Dye. Alex 
Kallen. John Hendrickson, Amy Parr, 
Jeff Majtyka. Gabe Guglielmo, John 
Reynolds, Charles Miscio Third Row: 
Carter Mason, Bob Ross, James Miller, 
Greg Tepper. Pete Arcano, Jeff McQuill- 
ken, Chris Neikirk, Mark Ghoraveb, 



Cory Deangelo, Paul Moser, Jonas Ce- 
dergren, John Warner, Doug Boone 
Fourth Row: Dennis Whelan, Bo Eskay, 
Chip Puskar, Bob Batenhorst, Ricky Da- 
han, Dan Hill, Scott Gleason, John Pe- 
luso Fifth Row: Andres "Rat Race" Ro- 
moleroux. Chuck Hamel, Dave Gildea. 
Brandon Lorey, Lance OKeefe, Jim 
Skorupski, Todd Davenport, Joey Se- 
kula, Mark Sweet. James Okonkwo, 



Todd Runkle, Garrick Muench, Mike 
Chambers, Bart Chin, Eric Doninger. 
Tommy Sellin, Sujit Mohanty, Slack Nor- 
man. Kevin McNair. Jamie Young. "Two 
Beer" Pete French, Jonathan Loew, 
Jonathan Seigel, Steve Dunlap, Chris 
Roak, Kevin Connor, John Miller, Shawn 
Link. Steve Costello. Chad Peterson, 
Tony Spears 



THETP 
DELTA 



September 

29 — Welcome to School Party 

October 

10 — Freshman Women's Re- 

ception 

15 — Polynesian Party 
22 - Goldfish Party 
26 — Founder's Day 
31 — Halloween Party 
December 

11 — Christmas Party 
January 

25 — Welcome Back Party 

February 

14 — Valentine's Party 

March 

17 - St. Patrick's Party 

April 

16 — Easter Egg Decorating 

with Eastern State Kids 
24 — Sweetheart Dance 
May 
1 — Graduation Party 




286 Theta Delta Chi 




Acting cool with their dark sunglasses, 
Mitch Kumstein and Jim Skorupski act 
as obstacles at the Acceptance Day fes- 



tivities. Skorupski breaks the spell with 
his usual smile to please the women. 
After all is done the brothers willingly 



hang around sorority court to watch 
more festivities. 




^ 



Sitting outside the house on a sunny day 
is a great way to get a Ian while studying 
Baring their chests to the burning sun 



Pete French and Chad Peterson catch up 
on some reading assignments With 
exam time approaching students are 



seen more frequently and less clothed. 



Team KA concentrates on getting the 
ball to cooperate, but the slippery pool 
bottom doesn't help much- Matt Lee, 



Johnnie Mcgranahan, and Charles Rog- 
ers work together well, but can't quite 
manage a win for KA The use of Adair 



RNCHOR SPLASH 



The Delta Gammas held their 
annual Anchor Splash on Satur- 
day, February 28 this year. 
Eight fraternities competed in 
various water games including 
an event which is similar to a 
water ballet. This gave the fra- 
ternity members a chance to 
perform to music while in the 
water. Anchor Splash ended in a 
tie between Sigma Chi and Sig- 
ma Nu. In addition, the Pre- 
Splash Bash was held the previ- 
ous weekend at William and 



Mary Hall. Two bands, Locals 
Only and the Stellarondos pro- 
vided the entertainment for the 
Greeks who attended. Delta 
Gamma was especially excited 
about the Stellarondos because 
the lead singer, Ginny Acha, is a 
DG. At Pre-Splash Bash, the Mr. 
Anchorman contest took place 
and the winner was a Sigma Chi 
brother. All proceeds from the 
events went to support DG's 
philanthropy, Aid to the Blind. 





Being a waiter is no easy task, but it's 
twice as hard when done in the water. 
KA brother Bill Gill tries not to swallow 
the pool water, but he ends up with 
more water inside of him than is left in 
the glass. Balance and precision that is 
the key to this event which calls for a 
race across the pool- 





Paddling backwards as fast as he can, Pika team. The events combine strength body too close to the edge of the pool! 
Robbie Robinson does his best for the in water with the option to splash any- 



pool has been a blessing for DG. 





Passing a banana from one mouth to 
another with the skin on can be frustrat- 
ing business- However, it is an event that 
everyone loves at Anchor Splash and 



participants enjoy trying to get to the 
other end of the pool with the banana 
still in place. 




Anchor Splash 28Q 



Bill Gill has tough competition in the bal- 
ancing cup act. This participant seems to 
have gotten the knack of swimming 



backwards and balancing his full cup at 
the same time. 



MISCELLANEOUS 



Studying for exams doesn't always have 
to be stressful if you can find a good 
place to hit the books Tri Delt sister Erin 



Magee swings and studies. Although she 
lives in the ISC she finds solace on the 
Tri-Delt house porch swing Wherever 



one goes it doesn't matter as long as 
they do what they planned to. 



Sisters from different sororities often 
find themselves rooming together. Alpha 
Chi Frances Pilaro and DG Liz Gill were 
roommates last year and keep the friend- 
ship alive with tennis matches and trips 
to BR. 






290 Miscellaneous 



Sometinieb it's just not worth it to fight 
the mud at Derby Day Washing one's 
hair is an immediate action upon return- 
ing home. 



Enjoying a pet is something students 
don't get to do much, unless thay go 
home Lambda Chi Tom Downey and 



Tri Delt Lydia Bayfield have fun playing 
with a puppy at Lambda Chi. 



The Lambda Chi Chili Feast raised mon- for them 
ey for the firemen of Williamsburg. Un- cess, 
fortunately, the weather didn't hold out 



but the Feast was still a sue- 



The Southern Ball is what most people 
think of when they hear the KAs singing. 
Before the ball, the brothers go all over 
campus and serenade all the dates. It 



makes the dance all the more special to 
the girl. Southern gentlemen uniforms 
help the brothers get into their roles. 




The Spring Dance usually highlights the 
seniors of each sorority. A good dinner 
before hand, a good band, and good 



dancing make it a night to remember for 
the girls at their last dance At the Kappa 
Spring Formal. Casey Sponski and her 



date James Vick sport the coolest style 
of dark shades Because noone sees their 
eyes they can look scope out people and 



noone knows the difference. 



291 



College can do some- 
thing to a person like 
give them a new identity. 
Arriving at school your 
freshman year can be dev- 
astating if you've never 
been away from your par- 
ents for longer than a 
week. The new freedom 
can get out of hand 
late nights, extra room- 
mates, alcohol the 
evils most parents don't 
put up with are often over- 
whelming after the first 
month. 

A person's new identity 
is just forming again. I 

mean, look, you went 
through an identity crisis in 
junior high and high school 
and now you have to do it 
all over again. Well, at 
least you're in the same 
boat with the rest of the 
student body. And at least 
you have four years to get 
through this one. 

The students at William 



and Mary each share this 
unique struggle, either 
alone or with friends. It is a 
lot easier if you do it with 
friends. And it is the 
unique qualities that each 
of us possess that makes 
William and Mary such a 
diverse place. Despite out- 
sider's views on what they 
think William and Mary is 
like i.e. a nice quiet 

studious campus, the 
school houses a group that 
ranges from punk rockers 
to classical music lovers, 
from jocks to couch pota- 
toes, from partiers to study 
nerds. But that is what 
makes all of us learn to get 
along with others so well. 
So be thankful if you can 
call yourself and individual 
that can get along with 
many types of people 
if you can do this you will 
fit in well at William and 
Mary and you will 

get along well in life. 



Paul's attracts students every night of 
the week. Karen McCall. Mary Novak, 
Karen Beaton and Karen O'Neal enjoy 
some pasta and brews while conversing 
with friends. 




292 



'■gees- 




Kathleen Durkin 



293 



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1 ^^^ ^^^^^1 




^H^ -« ^ ^^^^^1 


Sabina Homann 


I jA ^^I 


Sarah Maddocks 


H^^Ib' ^^^^h 


Graeme Miller 


^^^^HR ^^^1 


Lauralyn Sessoms 


^^^HT '^ 


Steve Umberger 





Michael Abbott 

Jennifer Abuzzahab 

Sherilyn Adams 

Laura Albert 

Janet Aldrich 

Mariellen Alesso 



Diane Alleva 

Lynn Alleva 

Todd Almeida 

Gerald Amann 

Cynthia Diane Anderson 

Cynthia F Anderson 



John Russell Andrews 

Sarah Andrews 

Adam D Anthony 

Eileen Aquino 

Peter Arcano 

John Ard 




Marty Armel 

Scott Armistead 

John Armstrong 

Timur Aslaner 

Brian Anderson 

William Atkinson 



294 Seniors 




With Participate 
Now those guys really had an excuse to go to Barrett 




m\ 




Before this past year, just about the 
only people one found in the comput- 
er labs were Comp Sci majors, stu- 
dents writing papers, and a hacker or 
two. Now the labs, especially the new 
Barrett lab, were standing room only, 
because of a program called PARTICI- 
PATE, commonly known as PARTI. 
PARTI is a teleconferencing and bill- 
board program that has hit it big, espe- 
cially with freshmen. 

The first thing noticed about these 
PARTI animals was that few of them 
actually take computer courses, and 
that few people in computer classes 
use PARTI. In fact, most of the com- 
puter students that were talked to 
hate PARTI animals, who use too 
many terminals, and slow down com- 
puter functioning. Another strange 
characteristic of PARTI animals is that 
they tended to refer to people by their 
user ID: their first and middle initial , 
and the first four letters of their last 
name. This left others totally con- 
fused. My PARTI animal roommate, 
GTBAUl, would refer to people by 
their user ID, while I referred to them 
by name, and weeks would go by be- 
fore we realized we were talking about 
the same people. 

I asked two Comp Sci majors, Fi- 



lippo Morelli (FNMORE) and Chris 
Krehbiel (CXKREH), what made PAR- 
TI so popular with these fringe types. 
Flip believed that it was second only to 
fraternity parties as a way of meeting 
people. He believed that it had the 
advantage of anonymity, users lost 
their inhibitions about talking to 
strangers when that person did not 
know who they were or what they 
looked like. Krehbiel agreed, saying, 
"It's a dating service. Nothing really 
important comes out of it." 

Many of the PARTI animals liked to 
join topics and write notes. Topics 
came and went quickly, although some 
lasted all year. Anyone can start or 
join any topic in PARTI. My room- 
mate's favorite topics at one point 
were SEXUAL FEELINGS and RELI- 
GION. I asked what he thought about 
PARTI and he told me, "You hate to 
see it, but you got to love it." I still do 
not know what he is talking about. 

- Paul Bonelli 



In the Computer lab in Morton, students living 
on new campus had easy access to the termi- 
nals With the addition of the terminals in Bar- 
rett, more people became exposed to the ad- 
vantages of the computers. 




Sablna Homann - Wmbg. VA MA; Sarah 
Maddocks - Devon, UK: MA; Graeme 
Miller - Lynchburg, VA: MA; Lauralyn Ses- 
sonis - Wmbg. VA: MA; Steve Umberger 

- Fairfax, VA: MBA; Michael Abbott - 
Falls Church. VA: Psych. Track; Jennifer 
Abuzzahab - St Paul. MN: Bio. Eng. Delta 
Omega, Choir, Sinfonicron. Sherllyn Adams 

- Newport News. VA: Physics. Math. Laura 
Albert - Roanoke. VA: Int'l Econ. Chi O. 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma; Janet 
Aldrlch - Radnor, PA - Pysch. Tri Delt. 
Field Hockey, Lacrosse. Ath Ad Board. Marlel- 
len Alesso - Paramus, NJ: Ace. Diane Al- 
leva - Fairfax, VA: Econ, Swimming, Econ 
club; Lynn Alleva - Fairfax. VA: Bio. Swim 
ming; Todd Almeida - Little Compton, Rl: 
Hist. Lambda Chi, IR club; Gerald Amann - 
Chantilly. VA; Econ. DMW; Cynthia Ander- 
son - Martinsville. VA: Soc. Phys Ed, Cindy 



Anderson - Richmond. VA: Eng. Circle K. 
Dorm Council; Rusty Andrews - Wakefield. 
VA: Finance, Sigma Chi. Pres Aide, BSD. CMA; 
Sarah Andrews - Sprmgfield, VA: Eng. FA. 
DG. SA. Adam Anthony - McLean. VA: 
Eng. Govt. Pika. Honor Coun. Pres Aide; Ei- 
leen Aquino Va Beach. VA Class Stud. Phi 
Mu. APO; Peter Arcano - Soulhinglon. CT: 
Chcm. ROTC, Thcta Delt; John Ard - Va 
Beach. VA: Bus Admin; Marty Armel - Ar 
lington. VA: Hist. Thcta. OA, Marshal KAO; 

Scott Armlstead - Mechanicsville, VA: Bio. 

iV. APO. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. 

Honors. John Armstrong - Falls Church. 

VA: Econ; Tim Aslaner - Germanlown. MD: 

Psych. Pi Lam. Swimming; Brian Atkinson - 

Fairhaven. NJ: Bio. Sigma Nu, Rugby. WCWM. 

Intramurals; William Atkinson - Victoria. 

VA: Comp Sci. Pika. Orient Aide. Alum-Stud 

Liaison Comm. 



Mark Attlesey - VA Beach, VA: Bio, Suzanne Aucella - 

Alexandria. VA: Urban Stud, RA. Some Yng Carp, Ad Skills 
Tutor; Jeff August - Arlington, VA: Hist, Intramurals, Dorm 
Counc Pres: Michael Bailey - Lynchburg. VA: Physics, Math; 
Caiolyn Baker - Newport News, VA: Bus Mngt, BSU. APO, 
CMA; Steve Baker - Richmond, VA: Ace, Sig Ep; Laura 
Balcer - Wmbg, VA: Bio, Gamma Phi. PBK, Phi Sigma. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. Bio club; Richard Baldwin - 
Richmond, VA: Eng, Sigma Chi, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Phi Alpha Theta; Joseph Ball - McLean, VA: Chem; 
Debra Banas - Fairfax, VA: Ace. APO: Charles Barnes - 
Newcastle. VA: FA, WCWM; Joe Barrett - McLean, VA: Eng, 
Flat Hat editor. Jump editor; Leslie Barry - Mays Landing. NJ: 
Theatre. Speech. Echo Photo. Theta, TSA, Treas; Bob Batcn- 
horst - Quantico, VA: Econ. Theta Delt. Omicron Delta Epsilon; 
Mark Batzel - VA Beach. VA: Bus Mngt, Lambda Chi, Basket- 
ball; Christine Bauman - Bally, PA: Ace, Alpha Chi, Wayne F 
Gibbs Ace Soe, CMA. Intramurals; Laura Baumhofer - Vienna. 
VA: Elem Ed. Chi O. Kappa Delta Pi; Richard Beane - Heaths- 
ville. VA: Soc; Amy Beauchamp - Richmond. VA: Govt, Phi 
Mu, Chorus, SA, Dorm Counc; Anne Marie Belalr - McLean. 
VA: Eng. Theta. Pres Scholar. Delta Omicron, Choir. Botetourt 
Chamber Singers. Jump. SAE Lil Sis: Laura Belcher - Bridge- 
water. NJ: Ace. Alpha Chi. DMW, Wayne F Gibbs Aec Soe; 
Almee Bellaria - Vienna, VA: Ace, Kappa; Jullanna Bene- 
dick - Falls Church, VA: Intl Rel, Chi O. Delta Phi Alpha. DMW; 
Mark Bengston - Reston. VA: Govt. Young Dem; Ken Ben- 
nett - Wmbg, VA: Econ, Echo Photo Ed, Flat Hat, WCWM; 
Diana Berg - Herndon, VA: Eng, Phil, Marching Band, Concert 
Band. Pep Band. Gondoliers-Evita Pit Orch. OA. Dorm Counc; 
Anja Bergman - Shelter Island. NY: Bio, Delta Omicron, APO, 
Phi Sigma, PBK. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Epsilon Sigma, WM 
Ranking Scholar. Bio club. Pysch elub. Persian Rifles, Choir; Lydla 
Bergman - Lynchburg, VA: Bus Admin, Theta, CMA, OA; 
Meredith Berkey - Ketchikan. AK: Econ, Govt; Connie Ber- 
tram - Yorktown, VA: Bus Mngt, Omieron Delta Kappa, Young 
Dem, Pres OCSC, Coeapt Equestrian team. Riding club, V-P Pre- 
Law club; Colleen Bllas - Rolling Hills, CA: Econ, Gamma Phi; 
Ramona Blllunas - Vienna, VA: Bus Admin, Chi O, Sigma Chi 
Sweetheart. DMW. CMA. Ad Soc. Dorm Counc; Marcelyn Billy 
- Reston. VA: Bio; Jay Black - Matthews, VA: Govt. Phil. 
Govt club. Dorm Counc; Mary Blake - Norfolk, VA: Acct, 
Mortar Board, CSA, Acct Soc. 



0^eA/\^p^S 




2% 



^:;.. . ,.:. unusually warm day, Eileen Wall, Cathy Bass, and 
Sidney Merritt work on their Williamsburg tan. A let down after 
Spring Break, the weather refused to get warm until well into 
April. 





Mark Attlesey 
Suzanne Marie Aucella 
Jeffrey August 
Michael Bailey 
Carolyn Baker 
Steve Baker 
Laura Joan Balcer 



Richard Baldwin 
Joseph Ball 
Deborah Banas 
Charles Barnes 
Joseph Barrett 
Leslie Barry 
Robert Batenhorst 



Mark Stephen Batzel 
Christine Bauman 
Laura Lee Baumhofer 
Richard Bean 
Amy Beauchamp 
Anne Marie Belair 
Laura Diane Belcher 



Aimee Bellaria 
Julianna Benedick 
Mark Bengston 
Kenneth Bennett 
Diana Berg 

Anja Buchanan Bergman 
Lydia Bergman 



Meredith Alison Berkey 
Connie Bertram 
Colleen Yvette Bilas 
Ramona Marie Biliunas 
Marcelyn Mines Billy 
John Avis Black 
Mary Blake 




iS^V\OgS 



Elizabeth Bley 

Christine Blincoe 

Andrew Ralph Block 

Mark Boddy 

Stephen Bommer 

Carolyn Bond 

David Bond 



Julia Bonham 

Robert Booze 

Richard Borge 

James Alexander Borys 

Stan Bostic 

Lynne Bosworth 

James Box 



James Brady 

Susan Howland Brand 

Karen Branham 

Jennifer Brawley 

Rebecca Brawley 

Christopher Bright 

Karin Brignati 



Boyd Henderson Brown 

Lynda Brown 

Rebecca Brown 

Susan Bruch 

Christopher Bruno 

Chris Buckle 

George Buckley 




Brendan Patrick Bunn 

Rusty Burgener 

Sandra Kay Burgess 

Joe Burke 

Linda Jean Burke 

Jennifer Leigh Burmester 

Deanne Buschmeyer 



298 Seniors 




At the finishing line, nriembers of the PE Majors Club wait as the 
Triatheletes complete the course. The Triathalon is an annual 
event hosted by the PE Majors Club in memorium of Karen Dud- 
ley, a WM tennis player and PE major. 





Elizabeth Bley - Reston, VA: Psych, Music, DG. Delta Omi- 
cron, Psi Chi, Orch, Band, Equestrian team, Pysch club; Christine 
Blincoe — Arlington, VA. Bio; Andrew Block - Burke, VA: 
Pub Policy, Lacrosse; Mark Boddy — Cleveland, OH: Bus Mngt. 
Basketball; Steve Bommer - Franklin Lakes, NJ: Bus Mngt, 
Sigma Chi, Coll Repub, Canterbury Youth; Carolyn Bond - 
Hatboro, PA; Eng, APO, Exec VP, Echo copy ed, IV; David 
Bond - Richmond, VA: Bus Mngt, Basketball, Kappa Sig; Julia 
Bonham — Bristol, VA: Govt. Orchesis; Robert Booze - 
Roanoke, VA: Acct, IV, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Richard Borge 
- Nutley, NJ: Bio, Phi Sigma, Bio club; James Borys - Midlo- 
thian, VA: Hist, Class Civ, APO, Pep Band, Marching Band, Con- 
cert Band, Brass Quintet; Stan Bostic — Poquoson. VA: Mrkt. 
Kappa Sig; Lynne Bosworth — Glastonbury. CT: Phil. Orch, 
Baroque Chamber Singers, Sinfonicron, Concert Band; James 
Box - Rockville, MD: Econ, Math, Psi U, WCWM, Jump; James 
Brady - Atlanta. GA: Hist. KA, Phi Alpha Theta, Volleyball; 
Susan Brand — Alexandria, VA: Bio, Phi Sigma, Bio club; Ka- 
ren Branham — Colonial Heights, VA: Religion, IV, Westminis- 
ter Fellowship, Rugby; Jennifer Brawley — Broadway, VA: Bio, 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Sigma, Bio club, E Asian Stud, Band; 
Rebecca Brawley — Mechanicsville, VA; Bio, Kappa, Phi Sig- 
ma; Christopher Bright - W Springfield, VA: Govt. Sigma Chi, 
SA Liaison Dir, Pres Aide, RA; Karin BrignatI - Melville, NY; 
Math, Soccer, Alpha Chi; Boyd Brown - Meredithville. VA: IntI 
Rel; Lynda Brown - Clayton, DE: Bio, Kappa, Treas, PBK, 
Mortar Board, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Treas, liand, 
CSA Disc Comm; Rebecca Brown - Suffolk, VA: German, 
German Honor Soc, Review, Susan Bruch - Richmond, VA: 
Acct. DG. Beta Gamma Epsilon. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta. CSA, Circle K, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Christopher 
Bruno - VA Beach. VA: Comp Sci, Psi U; Chris Buckle - 
Wmbg, VA: German, Band, Jr Yr Abroad. George Buckley - 
Rockville Centre, NY: Pysch. SAE. CSA; Brendan Bunn - Dale 
City, VA: Hist, SAE, Phi Alpha Theta, Pres Scholar, Jump Editor, 
FHC Soc. Pres, Exec Counc SAE; Rusty Burgener - Great Fals, 
VA: Anthro, Alpha Chi, Ult Wizards. Track. Concert Series. 
Anthro club; Sandra Burgess Ft Knox. KY Govt. BSD, APO, 
Jump. Manager Basketball team; Joe Burke - Holmdel. NJ: 
Econ, Kappa Sig, Baseball. Rote; Linda Burke - New Provi- 
dence. NJ; Bus Mrkt, Phi Mu, Track, CMA; Jennifer Burmester 
- Fairfax. VA Geo. APO, Sigma Gamma Epsilon, Geo club; 
Deanne Buschmeyer - Setauket, NY: Govt. Theta, Pres Schol- 
ar. Chorus, Marching Band, Intramurals, RA, Head Resident. 



<S^A^\O^S, 



During Greek Fest. the Greek organizations 
sponsored a party at the Hall. Chi O Jenny 



Koleda and Sigma Chi Lester Lain enjoy the 
festivities. 




Jane Bush - Camillus, NY: Bus Mngt, CMA 
Elizabeth Buzzerd - Falls Church. VA 
Mrkt. Phi Mu. CMA. Intramurals. Coll Repub 
Christine Byrum - Suffolk. VA: Bio; Laura 
Cairncross - Wilmington. DE: Chem. Phil. 
APO. Chem club; Joe Callicott - Lynchburg. 
VA; Eng. Sigma Chi. Intramurals, WCWM. Phi 
Eta Sigma. Jr Yr Abroad. PBK. Lisa Calos - 
Danville, VA: Econ. Delta Omicron. Choir, 
Chorus. BSD; Susan Camllluccl - McLean, 
VA: Eng, Phi Mu, Karen Carap — Yorktown, 
VA: Theatre, Alpha Psi Omega; Raelene Can- 
uel - Alexandria, VA: Comp Sci. Chi O, Orch; 
Hans Carlson - Vienna, VA: Comp Sci, Sig 
Ep; TerrI Carneal - Edina, MN: Soc, Golf 
Team, Capt, 1986 WAA Outstand Sr, Intramur- 
als, Sports Info Writer, Copres Ath Ad Counc, 
Soc club; Robert Carr - Bloxom, VA: Econ; 
Jody Carrelro - New Bedford, MA: Phys Ed, 
Alpha Chi, Golf Team, Stud Ath Trainer, NCAA 
Vol for Youth, Some Yng Carp, CSA, Sec 
Women's Ath Advisory Council; Patricia Car- 
roll — Fairfax, VA: Econ, Religion, CSA; 



Timothy Carroll - Timonium, MD: Intl Rel, 
Pi Lam, Lacrosse; Kelly Carter - Suffolk, 
VA; Bus Mngt, CMA; Laura Champe - 
Lynchburg, VA: Hist. Big Bro/ Big Sis; Betty 
Chang - McLean. VA: Econ. Katy Chapman 

- Fredericksburg, VA: FA, Kappa, DMW; 
Thomas Chin - Chesapeake, VA: Bio, Phi 
Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, IV, Bio Club, 
Treas, Officers' Christian Fellowship, Debra 
Chini - Camillus, NY: Econ, Alpha Chi, CSA; 
James Christoforou - Wmbg, VA: Econ. Sig 
Ep, Intl Circle, Intramurals; Cindy Clark - 
Dale City, VA: Acct; Sharon Clarke - Miami, 
Fl; Hist, Phi Alpha Theta. APO; Lisa Clement 

- Springfield, VA: Math, Kappa Delta Pi, SA. 
VP Soc Events. Rugby; Mike Clippinger - 
McLean. VA: Econ. Anne Cochran - Alexan- 
dria. VA: Eng. Tri-Delt; Judy Cochrane - 
Smithtown, NY: Bus Finance, Volleyball, Co- 
capt; Donna Coffey - McLean, VA: Eng, IV; 
Terry Cohen - VA Beach, VA: Intl Rel, Na- 
than Jacobs Scholarship, Hillel, AlPAC Liaison. 



:S 



300 Sei^i 





Jane Bush 
Elizabeth Buzzerd 
Christine Byrum 
Laura Cairncross 
Joseph Callicott 
Lisa Helen Calos 



Susan Camillucci 
Karen Camp 
Raelene Canuel 
Hans Carlson 
Terri Carneal 
Robert Carr 



Jody Carreiro 
Patricia Carroll 
Timothy Carroll 
Kelly Carter 
Laura Champe 
Betty Chang 



Katherine Chapman 
Thomas Matt Chin 
Debra Ann Chini 
James Christoforou 
Cynthia Clark 
Sharon Clarke 



Lisa Clement 
Michael Clippinger 
Anne Liese Cochran 
Judith Cochrane 
Donna Coffey 
Terry Cohen 




Seniors 301 



iS^/V\O^S 



Wendy Coleman 

Karen Colmie 

Lorraine Connally 

Roger Coomer 

Christina Cornejo 

Elaine Corriero 

Lee Corvin 



Colleen Winn Costello 

Mark Francis Costley 

Pattie Coulter 

George Coundouriotis 
Tanya Cowan 
Kathleen Cox 

Paul Timothy Creeden 



Susie Cruser 

Stephen Culberson 

Laurie Ann Culpepper 

Todd Edwin Cunfer 

Diann Elaine Damer 

Barbara Jean Daniel 

Joseph Davis 



Kevin Davis 

Nancy Ellen Davis 

Timothy Davis 

Pam Dawson 

Valerie Dawson 

Wayne Decker 

Mary Renee Deering 




Gregory Michael DeGenerro 

Jacqueline Delia 

Matthew DeLuca 

Harry Deniss 

John Derrick 

Barry Kent Diduch 

Kim Dillard 



302 Seniors 






Ram or shirn;. the members of the band were always at the football 
games. In an attempt to copy the Ivy League schools and fight 
declining membership, the band reverted to a scramble band with 
seemingly good success and crowd support. 



Wendy Coleman - Middletown. MD: Math. Intramurals. SAE 
Lil Sis: Karen Colmie - Carrollton. VA: Govt. DG. SAE Lil Sis. 
Pi Sigma Alpha; Lorraine Connally - Annandale. VA: Markt, 
Alpha Chi. Ad Soc. DMW. Alum Stud Liaison. Roger Coomer - 
Simsbury. CT: Econ, Sigma Chi. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Marching Band. Concert Band; 
Christina Cornejo - Reston. VA: Psych. Alpha Chi. Soc Chair. 
Psych Club. Pika Lil Sis; Elaine Carriero - Manlius. NY: Eng. 
Review. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta; N. Lee Coruin - 
Virginia Beach. VA: Econ. Track; Colleen Costello - Rich- 
mond. VA: Theatre, Amn Intl. BSU. CSA; Mark Costley - 
Rockville. MD: Hist. Lambda Chi. Sec; Pattle Coulter - Alexan- 
dria. VA: Econ. Gamma Phi. APO. ROTC. Queen's Guard. Rang- 
ers. German House Treas. Orch. Co-Pres; George Coundourlo- 
tis — Athens. Greece: Econ, Religon, APO, Pres Aide, Dorm 
Council, Vice-Pres, Treas, IntI Circle; Tanya Cowan - Virginia 
Beach, VA: Econ, Dorm Council, APO, Admin Asst Prog, Tour 
Guide, Trans Advis Comm; Kathleen Cox - New York, NY: 
Class Civ, Phi Mu, SAE Lil Sis, Pres Scholar, Class Civ Club; 
Timothy Creeden - Alexandria, VA: IntI Rel, Band, Brass 
Quintet, Col! Rep; Susie Cruser - New Hope, PA: Acct, Theta, 
Acct Soc; Stephen Culberson - Springfield, VA: Bio, Psi U, 
Pres, Sec, APO, Dorm Council. Laurie Culpepper - East Dor- 
set, VT: Theatre, Speech, DG. Theatre Stud Assoc; Todd Cunfer 

- Newtown. PA: Fin. Pika. Baseball. YAF. Observer; Diana 
Darner - Emory, VA: Psych. Phil, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Psi Chi, Psych Club, Pres, Barbara Daniel - Chesapeake, 
VA: Econ. Phi Mu, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Choir, DO; Joseph 
Davis - Warrenton, VA: Eng, Rugby, Intramurals; Kevin Davis 

- Springfield, VA: Acct, Pika, Intramurals, RA, Tour Guide, CSA; 
Nancy Davis - CedarhursI, NY: Eng. Publications; Timothy 
Davis - Virginia Beach, VA: CompSci, Math, Review. Mang Ed. 
APO, Ad Asst, Tour Guide, Comp Pol and Plan Soc, BSU, College 
Bowl, ACM, Alpha Gamma Chi; Pam Dawson - Newport News. 
VA: Theta, RA. IntI Rel; Valerie Dawson Norwood. MA Phil, 
PBK, Circle K. PSA, Phil Club. Wayne Declcer - Broken Bow. 
OK: Eng; Mary Deering - Bus Admin. Acct, APO; Gregory 
DeGennaro Westlake Village, CA: Acct, Sigma Chi, Pi Delta 
Phi, Football; Jacqueline Delia - Bridgehampton, VA: 
CompSci, Psych, Kappa, RA. Matthew DeLuca - Lloyd Neck. 
NY: Theatre. Sec Season. Dir. Adv Dir Wkshop, Extremities; 
Harry Dennis - Alexandria, VA: E Asian Stud; John Derrick 

- Harrisonburg, VA Acct. Sig Ep, Beta Gamma Sigma. Volley- 
ball Club. LSA; Barry Diduch - Colonial Heights. VA: Bio. OA, 
Admin Asst, Amb lor Admis. Tour Guide. Circle K, Wes Stud Fel. 
Pres, Mortar Board; Kim Dillard - Midlothian, VA Acct, APO, 
Acct Soc. 



^S^A/\O^S 



Michael Donohuc - Potomac, MD: Phil. Choir, Sinfonlcron, 
Theatre; Kim Doiitry - Fort Washington, MD: Econ, Kappa, 
Pledge Trainer, Pika Lil Sis, DMW, Tour Guide, Adm Asst; Mary 
Jo Dorr - Winchester, VA: Acct, Alpha Chi, Tour Guide, Honor 
Council, ISC, Acct Soc; James Dougherty - Lewistown, PA: 
Govt, Sig Ep. Intramurals, OA, ROTC, Cadet Club, Pi Sigma 
Alpha; Thomas Doumar - Norfolk, VA: Acct; Heather Douse 
- Great Falls, VA: Econ, Kappa, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Pres, Orchesis, Big Sis, OA; Jona- 
than Doyle - Rehoboth, MA: Finance, Pi Lam, GoH, CMA, 
DMW; Nicole Drapeau - Vienna, VA: Math, Intramurals, RA, 
Youth Soccer Coach; Samantha Drennan - Pittsburg, PA: Bus 
Mrkt, Alpha Chi, Chorus, Secy, CMA, Ad Soc, WCWM; Scott 
Dreyer - Hardy, VA: Hist; Kenneth Duesing - Fairfax, VA: 
Hist; Kathy Duffy - Oakton, VA: Phys Ed, Gamma Phi, PE 
Majors Club, Flag Corps, Women's Basketball Manager; Michelle 
Duffy - Great Falls, VA: Intl Rel, Chi O, Pi Lam Lil Sis; Colleen 
Dugan - VA Beach, VA: Intl Econ; Robb Dugan - Lausdale, 
PA: Econ, Govt, Sigma Chi, Pledge Class Pres, Ath Chair, Pres 
Scholar, Pi Sigma Alpha, Omicron Delta Epsilon; Sherry Dunn - 
Gloucester, VA: Comp Sci, Choir, APO; Steve Dunn - Bucking- 
ham, VA: Govt, KA, Treas, BSU; Kathy Dunnington - Fairfax, 
VA: Chem, Kappa. IV, CSA, Chem Honor Soc; Cynthia DuPuy 

- Chesapeake, VA: Econ, French, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Circle K; Stephen Durso - Valhalla, NY: Acct, X Coun- 
try, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; James Dye - Haddonfield, NJ: 
Hist, Theta Delt, Phi Alpha Theta; Catherine Easter - Annan- 
dale, VA: Govt, Hist, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha, APO, 
Secy, Membership VP; Susan Easton - Easton, MD: Eng, Alpha 
Chi, Chorus, Pres; Elizabeth Eastwood - VA Beach, VA: 
Govt, Intl Rel Club, Pi Sigma Alpha, Govt Stud Adv Comm; Karen 
Eccli - Princeton, NJ: Bio, Kappa, Phi Sigma, Alpha LAmbda 
Delta: Kathy Echols - Misenheimer, NC: Chem, Sci Fict Club, 
Chem Club; Anne Edgerton - McLean, VA: Intl Rel, Intl Rel 
Club, Theatre Stud Assoc; Audrey Edwards - Hampton, VA: 
Bio, Marching Band, Concert Band, Phi Sigma; Cindy Edwards 

- Wmbg, VA: Bus Mngt, Theta. Cheerleading, FCA; Rob Ed- 
wards - Dumfries, VA: Intl Rel. SAE, ROTC; Linda Egcrtcr - 
Cherry Hill, NJ: Comm, WCWM, SA, Dorm Counc, Stud Host; 
Betsy Ehrman - Surrey, England: Econ, DG; Eric Eisinger - 
Yorktown, VA: Econ, Hist, Intl Rel Club, Badminton Club; Carole 
Elliott - Midlothian, VA: Bus, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta; Patricia Elliott - McLean, VA: Pub Policy. 




O <'ing in? lounge a new look. Jonathan Swanson and Steve Kou- 
manelis help rearrange the furniture in the Yates lounge, Yates 
always proves to be an interesting place to live as no one cares 
about its state since it is just a 'temporary" dorm. 





Michael Donohue 
Kim Dority 
Mary Joanne Dorr 
James Dougherty 
Thomas Henry Doumar 
Heather Douse 
Jonathan Doyle 



Nicole Drapeau 
Samantha Drennan 
Scott Dreyer 
Kenneth Duesing 
Kathy Duffy 
Michelle Duffy 
Colleen Dugan 



Robb Dugan 
Sherry Dunn 
Stephen Mark Dunn 
Kathy Dunnington 
Cynthia DuPuy 
Stephen Durso 
James Dye 



Catherine Ann Easter 
Susan Easton 
Elizabeth Eastwood 
Karen Eccli 
Kathy Echols 
Anne Edgerton 
Audrey Ann Edwards 



Cynthia Edwards 
Robert Edwards 
Linda Mane Egcrter 
Betsy Ehrman 
Eric James Eisinger 
Carole Elliott 
Patricia Irene Elliott 




Seniors 'M'ib 



Nathan Ellis 

Angela Encinias 

Charles English 

Peter Enko 

Katherine Ennis 

Donna Marie Esposito 



Maria Esten 

Michael Evans 

Paul Eversole 

Suzan Kimberly Eye 

Karen Fait 

Katherine Fanestil 



Lisa Fann 

Lezlie Farrell 

Margaret Mary Farrell 

Tommy Farrell 

Eric Fedewa 

Catherine Ferguson 



Doreen Ferree 

John Field 

Anthony Filicetti 

Christopher Fincher 

Kevin Alan Hill Fink 

Karla Wilen Finger 



Elizabeth Anne Bernadette Finger 

Nancy Fischetti 

Marsha Fishburne 

Barry Fisher 

Marilyn Flaherty 

Dana Fleitas 




306 Seniors 





A 



place to call home 

a place to study, to veg or just to sleep-dorm sweet dorm 



So what about this ultimate dorm 
room? What set it apart from the mass 
housing at William and Mary? Of 
course, the room had all of the basics: 
roaches were never spotted, bunk 
beds provided extra floor space, and a 
warm, thick carpet laid underfoot. 

Here food was never in question. 
The refrigerator always held leftovers 
from Domino's and a case of diet Coke 
for the weight-conscious. A toaster 
oven, hot pot, and microwave provid- 
ed for nearly all types of food prepara- 
tion. Lastly, a blender lent a unique 
twist to weekend evenings. 

The weekend evenings often found 
the room suffused with a fury of activi- 
ty. A TV and VCR were a perfect 
compliment to the lounge-like furni- 
ture arrangement. A movie rental 
membership made such events as a 
48-hour continuous showing of Monty 
Python's "Holy Grail" and horror and 
comedy nights possible. Dancing was a 
popular option due to a compact disc 



player, a stereo, and records. 

But this room was not simply a con- 
glomeration of things. It seemed to 
possess its own special atmosphere. 
Movie posters from a Georgetown 
store were crammed in between giant 
posters of Madonna and Marilyn Mon- 
roe. Two pink flamingos hung from 
the ceiling, and matching glasses on a 
coffee table completed the flamingo 
motif. A six-foot blow-up Gumby was 
perfect for late night antics. This ulti- 
mate dorm room was made complete 
with a perfectly displayed collection of 
Far Side and Calvin and Hobbes car- 
toons. And what could be said about 
the genius of this room? "Here's to 
you, Ed!" 

— Jennifer-Ashley Lane 



To different people dorm rooms mean a number 
of tfiings. To some, they mean a place to escape 
from everything else, to others, it means a place 
to study, but to Steve Devine it simply means a 
place to crash. 




Nathan Ellis ~ Waynesboro, VA: Bio, APO. 
PBK; Angela Enclnlas - McLean, VA: Eng; 
Charles English - VA Beach, VA: Bus Mngt, 
Mktg, Ad Soc, APO; Peter Enko ~ Easton, 
CT: Pysch; Katherine Ennis - Naples, FL: 
Hist, Theta, Phi Alpha Theta, Dorm Council, 
Swimming. Donna Esposlto - Midlothian, 
VA: Acct, Phi Mu, Scholar Chair. Sigma Delta 
Pi, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Maria Esten — 
Farmington, CT: Econ, Math, Omicron Delta 
Epsilon; Michael Evans — Mt Crawford. VA 
Eng, Review, FHC; Paul Eversole - Hamp- 
ton, VA: Eng, IntI Rel. Ed Policy Comm; Susan 
Eye - Appomattox, VA: Eng; Karen Fait - 
New Windsor, NY: Spanish, Gamma Phi, Sigma 
Delta Pi, Kappa Delta Pi, SVEA; Kay Fanestll 
- La Jolla, CA: Phil, Pi Phi, Alum Liaison 
Comm; Lisa Fann Fairfax. VA: Eng. IV; 
Lczlle Farrell Wmbg, VA: Bus Mngt, Chi 
O, Ad Soc, CMA; Margaret Farrell - Belle 
Harbor, NY: Bio, RA, CSA, Flat Hat; Tomniy 



Farrell - Richmond. VA: Russ Stud. Sig Ep. 
RA; Eric Fedewa - Springfield. VA: Econ. 
Inll Rel. Catherine Ferguson Roanoke. 

VA: Bio, WCWM. Phi Sigma; Doreen Ferree 

- Locust Grove, VA: Phys Ed; John Field - 
Northville. Ml: Bio. Theta Delt; Anthony Flli- 
cetti - East Moriches. NY: Math. Chris 
Flncher - Quinton. VA: Govt, Sigma Chi. 
Intramurals. Kevin Fink - VA Beach. VA: 
Theatre, Speech, Prcs Theatre Stud Assoc; 
Karia Finger ~ Grosse Pointe Park. Ml: Econ. 
French. Orchcsis, PBK, Mortar Board, Omicron 
Delta Kappa; Liz Finger - Wmbg, VA Eng, 
Hist, TrI Delt, Mermettes. Nancy FischettI - 
Sterling, VA: Comp Scl; Marsha Fishburne - 
Highland Falls. NY Pysch, Chi O. Soccer. Bar- 
ry Fisher Basselt, VA: Hist, SAE, Flat Hat; 
Marilyn Flaherty - Hopewell, VA: Econ. 
Omicron Delta Epsilon. Chorus. Dana FIcltas 

- Fairfax. VA: Acct. Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc. 



Making things seem a little bit more like home. Liz Turqman plays 
with Soloman. an illegal guest. Though college policy prohibits 
students from having pets, many people find ways around this and 
keep cats, mice or just fish 



^<^A/\O^S, 




Ann Fletcher - Rustburg, VA: FA-Studio, KD, RA, Chorus; 
Ellen Fleury - Basking Ridge, NJ: Eng; Tracy Flora - Rocky 
Mount, VA: FA, Ramsey Scholarship, APO; Scott Flynn - 
Pelham Manor, NY: Govt, Theta Delt, Soc Chair, Pres Adv Coun- 
con Traf Appeals; Angela Foglc - VA Beach, VA: Govt, AKA, 
Track, All ECAC, BSO; Chris Foote - Wichita, KA: Econ, Pika, 
Flat Hat, Sports Ed, Ed, Canterbury Assoc; Bobby Fothcrgill - 
Colonial Heights, VA: Finance, Sigma Chi, DMW, CMA; Donna 
Fox - Springfield, VA: Govt, Theta, Circle K; Amanda France 

- Richmond, VA: Phil, Govt, Dancetera; David Francis - 
Annandale, VA: Govt, WCWM; George Franko - Nicholson, 
PA; Class Studies, Pres Scholar; Mark Friedman - Norfolk, 
VA: Acct, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, HiUel, Ad Hoc Comp Comm; 
Elaine Fry - Wilmington, DE: Econ, Track, Econ Dept Aid, 
Mortar Board, Omicron Delta Epsilon, Pres Scholar; Sabine Frye 

- Prince George, VA: French, Eng, Sinfonicron, Theatre. Chorus, 
Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Pi Delta Phi, PBK, Sigma Nu 
Lil Sis; John Fukuda - Aiea, Hawaii: Comp Sci; Amy Furr - 
Harrisonburg VA: Acct, Theta, CSA, APO, Wayne F Gibbs Acct 
Soc; Robert Garnler - Falls Church, VA: Govt; Matthew 
Gelven - McLean, VA: Latin, APO, Sci Fict Club, CSA; Jaque- 
llne Gcnouesc ~ Rockville, MD: Hist, Manager Women's Vol- 
leyball, Intramural Adv Comm; Frank Gcoly - Oakton, VA: Bio, 
Pi Lam; Joe George - Norfolk, VA: Bio, Lambda Chi, Baseball; 
Patricia Geralds - Alexandria, VA: Music. PBK, Phi Alpha 
Theta, Alpha Lambda Delta, Delta Omicron, Secy, Cin Class Soc, 
IVCF, Baroque Chamber Players, Chorus; Pamela Germaine - 
Fairfax, VA: Acct. Sigma Nu Lil Sis, Acct Soc, Wrestling Manager; 
Chris Geschickter - Lorton, VA; Pysch, Lambda Chi, Base- 
ball. Pres Aide, RA. CSA; Amy Ghacmmaghami - Chesapea- 
ke.VA: Eng. Govt. Review. Chorus. Pres. Govt Stud Adv; Mark 
Ghorayeb - Beirut. Lebanon: Math. Theta Delt. Swimming; 
Dan Gianturco - Durham. NC: Chem, SAE. Chem Honor Soc. 
Chem Club. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, PBK, Intramur- 
als. Marching Band, Pep Band. Concert Band, Pit Orchestra; 
Drew Gllflllian - Wyomissing, PA: Econ, Lambda Chi, Tennis, 
FCA. NCAA for Youth; Karin Gillies - Littleton, CO: Acct, 
Aipha Chi, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Jennifer Gimler - Cum- 
■ .;r!.Hpd. MD: Econ, Pi Phi, RA, Head RA, CSA; Deborah Givan 

V;enna, VA: Pysch. Chem. DG, Mermettes, PBK. Alpha Lamb- 
c, Deitoi, Phi Eta Sigma, IVCF, YAF; Lisa Glitzenstein - 
Glastonbury, CT: Mrkt. APO, CMA, Tour Guide, Superdance Co- 
Chair, Soph Class VP; Paula Goggin - Norwood, MA: Chem, 
CSA, Chem Club, Health Careers Club; Ken Goldberg - Wor- 
thington, OH; Pysch, Kappa Sig. 





Ann Fletcher 

Ellen Fleury 

Tracy Flora 

Scott Flynn 

Angela Renita Fogle 

Christopher Lee Foote 

Bobby Fothergill 



Donna Kathyrn Fox 
Amanda Renee France 
David Francis 
George Fredric Franko 
Mark Friedman 
Elaine Fry 
Sabina Frye 



John Fukuda 
Amy Furr 
Robert Gamier 
Matthew Gelven 
Jacqueline Marie Genouese 
Frank Geoly 
Joseph George 



Patricia Geralds 
Pamela Germaine 
Chris Geschickter 
Amy GhaemmaghamI 
Mark Ghorayeb 
Daniel Paul Gianturco 
Andrew Gilfillan 



Karin Jean Gillies 

Jennifer Gimler 

Deborah Givan 

Lisa Marlene Glitzcnstein 

Paula Goggin 

Ken Goldberg 

Richard Goldie 




Si.-n.ors 309 



Richard Scott Goldstein 

James Norman Gomez 

Elizabeth Gonda 

Charles Goode 

Lesley Gordon 

Eric Gorman 

Patricia Gorski 



William Grachan 

Laurie Gragnani 

Scott Graham 

Gary Graizzaro 

Laurie Grant 

Michelle Renee Gratz 

Karen Graves 



Heidi Greenfield 

Kimberly Gregory 

Jim Grehan 

Karen Griffith 

Amy Marie Grimm 

Eileen Grissmer 

Lauren Elizabeth Gruendel 



Suzanne Lee Gruner 

Daniele Guinot 

Richard Kent Gunderson 

Michael Alexander Hackett 

Elizabeth Haddad 

Lisa Dale Hall 

Jacqueline Lee Haney 



<j^^A/\^(^S. : . 





KmiL 














rr^ 



310 Seniors 








L J 




Richard Goldstein — Silver Spring. MD; Econ. Govt, Intramur- 
als. Jump. Dorm Counc, Treas; Jim Gomez — Newport News. 
VA; Bio, SAE. Marching Band, Concert band; Elizat>eth Gonda 

— Lorton, VA: Chem. Soccer, Chcm Club; Charles Goode — 
Stafford, VA: Bus Admin, intramurals. Dorm Counc, Marine Corps 
PLC; Lesley Gordon - Essex, CT: Hist, Gamma Phi, Phi Alpha 
Theta, Hillel; Eric Gorman — Towson, MD: Bio, Pi Lam. La- 
crosse; Patricia Gorski — Baltimore. MD: Pysch, Bio, Pi Phi, 
Tour Guide; William Grachan — Chicago. IL: Acct, Sigma Nu: 
Laurie Gragnani — Richmond, VA: Hist; Scott Graham — 
Fairfa.x, VA: Bio, Swimming, Capt, Ath Adv Comm. CSA; Gary 
Graizzaro — Ridgewood. NJ: Math, Sig Ep, CSA; Laurie Grant 

- Richmond, VA: Govt, Eng, Theta. Pres. OA. OAD. Alum/Stud 
Liaison; Michelle Gratz — Richmond. VA: Hist; Karen Graves 

- Yorktown, VA: Econ, Phi Eta Sigma; Heidi Greenfield - N 
Miami Beach, FL; Hist, Phi Alpha Theta. KA Lil Sis, DG, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma; Kimberly Gregory — Richmond, 
VA: Bio. Kappa. Social Chair. Dorm Counc; Jim Grehan — Long 
Valley. NJ: Hist; Karen Griffith - Chadds Ford. PA: Comp Sci, 
Tri-Delt, PBK. Alpha Lambda Delta. ACM; Amy Grimm - 
Harrisonburg, VA: Soc; Eileen Grlssmer — McLean, VA: Elem 
Ed. Kappa Delta Pi. X Country, RA, Adult Skills Program; Lauren 
Gruendel — Burke, VA: LA Stud; Suzanne Gruner — Vienna, 
VA: Econ; Danlele Guinot — France; Richard Gunderson — 
Alexandria, VA: Finance, Golf, CMA; Michael Hackett — Or- 
ange, NJ: Econ, Football; Elizabeth Haddad - Falls Church, 
VA: Bio. Health Careers Club, Bio Club; Lisa Hall - Springfield. 
VA: Eng. Govt. DG. Asst VP Rush. SA. Coll Repub; Lee Haney 

— Blacksburg, VA: Govt, Review, SCJ, Gen Assem Liaison; Pa- 
tricia Hanson — Orlando, FL: Econ, Eng. Pi Phi. Sr Class 
Counc. Dorm Counc, Senior Honors; Laura Harris — Alexan- 
dria, VA; Acct, Kappa, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Rochelle 
Harris - VA Beach, VA: Bus Mngt, Intramurals. IVCF: Aleta 
Harrison - Nokesville. VA; Psych, DG, Pysch Club; Ann Harri- 
son — Orange, VA: Theatre, Speech, Choir. Pres. Botetourt 
Chamber Singers; Carrie Harrison — Fairfax. VA: FA. Pi Phi, 
Member Chair, Rush Chair, Phil Chair, Tour Guide, Dorm Counc. 
FA Soc; Matthew Harrison — Lynchburg, VA: Bio, Studio Art, 
FCA, IVFC, Second Season. 




^<^yir 



.r,^. ';liw«*** 



. .ltVil> 



Finding a comfortable place to study, students enjoy a nice spring 
afternoon to catch up on some reading. As the weather gels 
warmer, people begin to study outside and work on their tans at 
the same time 



0^^/l/\^(^S, 



A 



s good as Mom makes 

From Phi Mu to Pika, supper clubs enjoyed success 



It was Monday night and time to eat. 
Where did one go? The college pro- 
vided the Market Place and the Com- 
mons, Marriott at its best? Williams- 
burg had its deli's, fast food places, 
and real restaurants. But there was 
also the aroma of home-cooked food 
lingering around campus. It was sup- 
per time! — Snoopy never had it so 
good. 

Supper clubs at the fraternities and 
sororities had become more and more 
common with each passing year. They 
offered a change of pace from the nor- 
mal hamburgers and beef surprise at 
the Commons. Said one member of Pi 
Kappa Alpha, "The food isn't always 
that great at our supper club, but it's a 
lot better than what I normally get." 
Entrees ranged from pizza and tacos 
to fetticini and roast chicken But all of 
this great food was not produced with- 
out travail. The preparation for such a 



venture was awesome. Food and 
cooking supplies had to be ordered, 
the number of hungry participants had 
to be estimated and food and table 
settings had to be prepared. Marc Sne- 
diker, steward of Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon, remarked that, "Even though it is 
a lot of work, it is really worth it." 
Supper clubs give the members of the 
Greek system a chance to enjoy the 
brotherhood and sisterhood of which 
they were a part. Perhaps in the future 
more and more college students will 
be enjoying a home-cooked meal in 
the atmosphere of a supper club. 

— Robert Pivarnik 



Partal<ing in a home-cooked meal, members of 
the Alpha Chi supper cliib use this time to catch 
up on all the latest news. Supper clubs provided 
a time for everyone to enjoy some time togeth- 




Deborah Harsh - Richmond. VA: Envir Sci, 
Rugby; Kathryn Hart - Fairfax. VA: Acct, 
DG. Delta Omicron, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; 
Jon Hartman — Albuquerque. NM: Eng. 
Govt. Delta Sigma Pi, WCWM, WM Theatre, 
Dorm Counc; Will Harvie - Belle Haven. 
VA; Interdisp, Tennis, Marsha Haynes - 
Hopewell. VA: Psych; Mary Hazinski - 
Holmdel, NJ: Bus Mngt, TriDelt, Kappa Sig 
Sweetheart; Diana Headley — Callao, VA: 
Eng, Chi O; Kathryn Healy - Middletown, 
NJ: Hist, APO, Pres Aide, CSA. At-large Rep, 
OA. Sr Class Soc Chair, SVEA; Ann Hebert 
- Fairfax, VA: Accl. Theta, OA, Rho Chi; Jeff 
Heineman — Germantown, MD: Econ, Foot- 
ball; Holly Henderson — Charlottesville, VA: 
Bus Mngt, Kappa, DMW; Karia Henthorn - 
Libertyville, IL: Bio, DG, Record Sec, Phi Eta 
Sigma, Alpha Lamdba Delta, Phi Sigma, Wesley 
Foundation; Gregory Herceg - Richmond. 
VA: Finance, Sigma Chi, Beta Gamma Sigma, 
Phi Eta Sigma; Kim Herd - Annandale, VA: 
Govt, Kappa. Honor Counc, Mermettes, Re- 
view, Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, Pi 
Sigma Alpha, Pi Delta Phi; Amy Hersom - 
Norwallt, CT: Bus Mrkt, Alpha Chi. Ad Soc. 



Internal VP; Andrew Hlggs - Wmbg, VA: 
Anthro, Susan Hill - Woodbridge, VA: Soc, 
Soc Club, Alpha Kappa Delta; David Hillen 

- Haymarket. VA: Intl Rel; Heather Hin- 
kamp — Triangle, VA: Bio, DG; Janet 
Hinckley - Chantilly, VA: Geo, DG, Sigma 
Gamma Epsilon, Orch, Geo Club; Peter 
Hoehn - Whippany. NJ; Govt. Kappa Sig, Pi 
Sigma Alpha, Pre-Law Club, Football, WCWM; 
Mark Hoerrner - Warren, NJ: Hist, Lambda 
Chi, Phi Alpha Theta; Michael Hoess - Up- 
per Arlington, VA: Acct, Sigma Nu, Wrestling; 
Lance Holland - Dunwoody. GA: Econ, Soc- 
cer. WCWM; T J Holland ^ Tampa, FL: Intl 
Rel, SAE, Pres Scholar, Canterbury, Cheerlead- 
er, Choir, Intl Studies Comm; Helen Holman 

- Glen Allen. VA: Hist, Queen's Guard, Secy, 
Treas; Gregory Holmes - Schenectady, NY: 
Bio, Sig Ep, Pres, Alpha Lambda Delta, CFA 
Council; Andrew Horrocks — Reston, VA: 
Acct, Lambda Chi, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, 
Pres, X Country, Track; Laurie Hosle — 
Rochester, PA: Econ, LADS Chair, Dorm 
Counc. Acad Cal Adv Comm, Manager Men's 
Basketball; Gregory Hospoder - Clarksville, 
VA: Hist, Psi U, Coll Repub, Pre-Law Club. 





Deborah Harsh 
Kathryn Hart 
Jon Hartman 
William Harvie 
Marsha Haynes 
Mary Angela Hazinski 



Diana Headley 
Kathryn Judith Healy 
Ann Hebert 
Jeff Heineman 
Holly Henderson 
Karla Sue Henthorn 



Gregory Herceg 
Kim Arlene Herd 
Amy Hope Hersom 
Andrew Higgs 
Susan Hill 
David Hillon 



Heather Hinkamp 

Janet Hmkley 

Peter Hoehn 

Mark Damian Hoerrner 

Michael Hoess 

Lance Holland 



T J Holland 
Helen Holman 
Gregory Holmes 
Andrew Horrocks 
Laurie Hosie 
Gregory Hospodor 




James House 

John Hoy 

Jeffrey Hubbard 

Audrey Hudgins 

Brenda Hudgins 

Kevin Hudgins 

Kelly Lynn Hughes 



David Hunt 

Liz Hunter 

Mark Hurley 

Susan Hurrell 

James Walter Hurt 

Nicholas Huth 

Christiane Gigi Hyland 



Christine lezzi 

Thomas Harris Inge 

Eva Issavi-Babroudi 

Melmda Gay Ivey 

Marianne Jacks 

Darrell Jackson 

Susan Jackson 



Theresa Jacoby 

Ellen Beth Jaffe 

Daniel James 

Lou Jankowski 

Stephanie Angela Jayne 

Daniele Marie Jerome 

Ann Johnson 



o^e^\^R^ 




Caria Kay Johnson 

Carol Johnson 

Chris Johnson 

Erika Johnson 

Gail Johnson 

Lauren Johnson 

Cassandra Jones 



314 Serncrs 






Out in front of Hunt. Lane Shoenauer, Todd Davenport, Jim 
Graham, Scott Richmond, and Pat Rau enjoy a game of volleyball. 
Pick up games of volleyball or basketball were always easy to find, 
especially as the weather got warmer and everyone wanted to be 
outside. 



James House — Oakland, NJ: Econ, Flat Hat; John Hoy - 
Norfolk, VA: Hist, Equestrian Team, Intramurals; Jeff Hubbard 

— Boston, MA: Hist; Audrey Hudgins - Richmond, VA: Acct. 
Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, Persian Rifles, Rangers; Brenda Hud- 
gins — Richmond. VA: Comp Sci, ACM; Kevin Hudgins — 
Mechanicsville, VA: Intl Rel, Ranger Club; Kcly Hughes - Balti- 
more, MD: Eng. Phi Mu, Golf, Eng Stud Adv Comm, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigma; David Hunt - Oakton, VA: Govt; Liz 
Hunter — Cincinnati, OH: Bio, Soccer. Track, Phi Mu, Marl< 
Hurley — Roanoke, VA: Govt. WCWM. Dorm Counc; Susan 
Hurrell - Saco. ME Psych, APO. Psych Club. Alpha Lambda 
Delta; James Hurt — Richmond. VA: Theatre. Speech. Cinema 
Classics, Canterbury, Phi Mu Alpha, Premiere Theatre, Covenant 
PLayers, Dorm Counc. Dir Workshop. Sinfonicron. Black Thespi- 
an Soc; Nicholas Huth — Stanford. CT: Econ. Pi Lam. Rugby; 
Christiane Hyland - Alexandria, VA: Comp Lit. Pi Delta Phi; 
Christine lezzi — King George. VA: Russ Studies, Sig Ep Lil Sis, 
Phi Mu, Intl Studies Comm, Fr BSA Rep; Thomas Inge - 
Dinwiddle, VA: Bio, APO. Eva Issavl-Babroudi - Manchester, 
CT: Psych, Bio; Melinda Ivey Hopewell, VA: Eng, BSD; 
Marianne Jacks - Mt Lakes, NJ Finance, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda Delta, RA, Darrell Jackson — Reston, VA: Spanish, 
Track, Football; Susan Jackson - Annandale, VA: Gout; The- 
resa Jacoby - Manalapan, NJ Govt, Tri Delt, X Country. 
Track. Capt; Ellen Jaffe - Suffolk. VA: FA. Chi O. Pi Lam 
Sweetheart, Lacrosse Team Manager, OA. FA Slideroom Asst, FA 
Soc, Chi O Social Chair, Cheerleader. Dorm Counc, Daniel 
James - Middleburg. VA: Comp Sci, ACM; Lou JankoskI 
Teaneck, NJ: Govt. APO; Stephanie Jayne McLean, VA 
Eng, PBK, Alpha Lambda Delia, Phi Eta Sigma; Danlele Jerome 

— Wmbg, Va: Comp Sci; Ann Johnson — Chatham. NJ The 
atre. Hist. Phi Alpha Theta, WM Theatre. Sinfonicron; Caria 
Johnson ~ Parkersburg. WV Bio. Religion. Phi Eta Sigma. 
Alpha Lambda Delta. IVCF; Carol Johnson - Pittsburg, PA 
Math, Comp Sci. Phi Mu. RA. OA. Chorus; Chris Johnson 
Reston. VA: Comp Sci. Econ. PBK. Omicron Delta Epsilon. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. ACM; Erika Johnson Vienna. 
VA: Intl Rel; Gall Johnson - Stanford. CT LA Studies; Lauren 
Johnson - Richmond. VA: Eng. Pysch, Review; Cassandra 
Jones Buckingham, VA: Pysch, Chorus. SA 



KP^y\^gS, 



In Ihe lellKf quality printing room in Morton. Cathy Smylie uses the 
laser printers to complete her resume. Several students use the 
laser printers to give their resumes a more professional look. 




John Jones - Gladys, VA; Interdisc. Kellic Jones - Vienna, 
VA: Bus Mngt. Alpha Chi; Anthony Kanakry - Burke, VA: Bio, 
Intramurals, TA, RA, Head Res, Health Careers Club. Vol Fire- 
man, Res Squad; Anita Kapur - Suffolk. VA; Bio, Apo; Henry 
Keller - Suffern, NY: Comp Sci, Pi Lam, Lacrosse; Lisa Kelly 
- Vienna, VA; Bus Mngt, Alpha Chi. DMW, Ad Soc, CMA; 
Marty Kelso - Charlottesville, VA; Eng. Theatre, Thomas 
Kennedy - Annandale, VA: Math. Comp Sci, CSA; Chris Kid- 
der - Arlington, VA: Intl Rel, Russ Stud. Sigma Chi, Rush Chair, 
Ord Wh Jacket Scholarship, Sr Class VP, Stud-Alum Liaison 
Comm; Lucy Kimbrough - Atlanta. GA: Hist, German, Theta, 
Latter Dav St Stud Assoc; Linda Kirby - Vienna, VA: Math, 
APO. Choir; Katherine Kistler - Midlothian, VA; Govt, La- 
crosse, Ad Soc; Karen Kloster - Alexandria, VA: Math, The- 
atre Prod. Circle K; Elizabeth Knightly - Richmond, VA: Acct, 
Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, APO; John Kocgl - Stephens City, 
VA; Eng. German; Lisa Koehl - Norfolk, VA: Bio, Gamma Phi, 
Basketball, Phi Sigma. Pi Delta Phi. CSA; Susan Koester - 
Newton, NJ; Math, Basketball; Jennifer Koleda - Arlington, 
VA; Math, Chi O, Circle K, Chorus, Admin Officer, Tutor, Sly 
Minks; David Koman - Manassas, VA; Govt, Sigma Nu. Govt 
Stud Adv Comm. Plan Prior Comm, Pi Sigma Alpha; Karen 
Krause - VA Beach. VA: Pysch; Tami Krein - Woodbridge. 
VA: Econ. Phi Mu; Alison Krufka - Randolph. VA: Bio. Alpha 
Chi, Sec VP, Phi Sigma, Rugby, Echo Photog; Christine Ku- 
backl - Andover, MA: Bus Mngt. DG. Stud Alum Liaison Comm. 
Asst Orient Dir. DMW, Green and Gold, Intramurals; Terry Kun- 
kle - Moncks Corner, SC: Bio. Lambda Chi, Vol for Youth Stud 
Dir; Kelly Kutzcr - Loudonville, NY: Bus Admin. Field Hockey, 
Ad Soc; Ohmln Kwon - Vienna. VA: Comp Sci, Pysch, Korean 
Am Stud Assoc, IVCF. ACM. NTSA; Lester Lain - Westtown. 
NY: Intl Rel. Sigma Chi. Choir. Botetourts. RA, Head Res. Chair 
Facts and Ref. WM Theatre; Louis Lambert - Lakeland. FL: 
Comp Sci, Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta, Lutheran Stud 
Assoc. ACM; Nancy Lane - E Norwalk. CT; Chem. Bio. Phi 
Sigma, APO: Jennifer Lareau - Darien, CT: Spanish. Alpha 
Chi. Rush Chair, Gymnastics; Diane LaRosa - Dix Hills, NY; 
i'vsch. Chi O, RA, Orch, Dorm Counc. Omicron Delta Kappa, Psi 
Chi, Holly LaVoie - Newport News, VA: Bio, DG, Melanle 
Laz - Naples. FL; Pysch, Psi Chi, Swimming; Robert Lelghty 
Vienna. VA; Geo, Sig Ep; Brian Letzkus - Falls Church, VA: 
Bus Mngt. Pika. Vice Chair YAF. RA. 





John Bailey Jones 
Kellie Jones 
Anthony Kanakry 
Anita Kapur 
Henry Keller 
Lisa Kelly 
Marty Kelso 



Thomas Patrick Kennedy 
Christopher Kidder 
Lucy anne Kimbrough 
Linda Hann Kirby 
Katherine Page Kistler 
Karen Kloster 
Elizabeth Hodges Knightly 



John Koegl 
Lisa Ann Koehl 
Susan Koester 
Jennifer Koleda 
David Koman 
Karen Krause 
Tami Krein 



Alison Krufka 

Christine Victoria Kubacki 

Terry Lynn Kunkle 

Kelly Kutzer 

Ohmin Kwon 

Lester Lain 

Louis Lambert 



Nancy Lane 
Jennifer Anne Lareau 
Diane LaRosa 
Holly Anne LaVoie 
Melanie Camille Laz 
Robert Scott Leighty 
Brian Arthur Letzkus 




Jessica Minjian Li 

Martha Liebenow 

Barry Ward Light 

Jewell Lim 

Gregory Lind 

Honey Lindsey 



Toni-Jean Lisa 

John Logsdon 

Julie Lopp 

Wayne Lord 

James Michael Lucas 

Christina Jean Luman 



Karen Luparello 

Lisa Luxton 

Carol Lye 

Michelle Lyons 

Elizabeth Mack 

Karin Magiera 



Daniel Mahlbacher 

Fred Mains 

John Joseph Maisto 

Daniel Malks 

Tracy Mancini 

Adya Maniyar 



o^e^\^R^ 




John Marsh 

Adrienne Marshall 

Deborah Marshall 

Susan Elizabeth Marshall 

Alex Martin 

Alton Martin 



318 Seniors 





s 



pinning, tumbling 

biannual event: washing, drying, ironing — all for clean laundry 



It happened to every student — he 
lumbered down three flights of steps 
carrying laundry from the past four 
months of school. With a sigh of relief, 
he dropped the heavy armful intq a 
washer, fumbled for quarters, deposit- 
ed two. and nothing. No water, no 
suds — just one frustrated student 
and his still-dirty laundry. 

For a student accustomed to having 
a mother magically present him with 
clean pressed clothes every day. the 
dorm laundry room could be a trau- 
matic experience. After mastering the 
art of separating clothes according to 
color and fabric, they still had to deal 
with broken dryers, washing machines 
that refused to spin, and ironing 
boards that collapsed. Even finding a 
washer and dryer that both worked 
promised no relaxation. Many stu- 
dents left their clothes peacefully tum- 



bling, only to return and find their 
damp clothes piled on the dusty floor 
because another desperate student 
'needed the dryer'. 

There were solutions to the over- 
crowded and unpredictable laundry 
rooms. Some students posted their 
names and "'don't touch my laundry!' 
signs to ward off those who would 
have otherwise dumped it on the floor. 
Others gave up and preferred to take 
a chance in city laundromats. Still oth- 
ers admitted, "I'm taking it ail home to 
Mom." 

— Janet Saunders 



Braving ihe vicious laundromat. George Bucl<Iey 
unaffectionately does his laundry. It was amaz- 
ing how long students could go without doing 
laundrv and still have 'clean' underwear. 




Jessica Li — Greenwich, CT; Bio, DG; Mar- 
tha Liebenoiv - McLean, VA: Eng. Phil, Pi 
Phi; Barry Light - Richmond. VA: Math. In- 
tramurals, Jewell Llm - VA Beach. VA: Bus 
Mngt. Finance, RA, Field Hockey. Mortar 
Board, Omicron Delta Kappa. DMW. Mngt 
Cons Group; Greg Lind - VA Beach, VA: 
Bio; Honey Lindsey - Woodbridge. VA: 
Hist. Govt. Toni-Jean Lisa - Medford Lakes, 
NJ: Pysch. Tri Delt. Field Hockey. Capt, La- 
crosse; John Logsdon Nutley, NJ: Econ, X 
Country, Track; Julie Lopp - Herndon, VA: 
Pysch, Kappa. Sigma Chi Lil Sis, Pres. Jr Home 
coming Princess, BSD, RA, Dorm Counc 
Wayne Lord - Rhincbeck, NY: Bus Mngt 
James Lucas - Needham. MA Acct; Chris 
tina Luman - Alexandria, VA French. Pi 
Delt.i Phi. PBK; Karen Luparello - Ho Ho 
Kus. NJ: Bio, Phil, Theta. Pika Lil Sis. Tour 
Guide, RA, Head Res. Stud Alum Liaison 
Comm; Lisa Luxton - Richmond. VA: Psych. 
TriDclt. Rush Chair; Carol Lye - Now Zea- 
land: Phys Ed, Tennis. Michelle Lyons - 
Wmbg, VA Elem Ed. KD. Kappa Delta Pi. 
SVEA. CSA; Elizabeth Mack - Hampton, 



VA: Econ. Govt, APO. Pres. Dorm Counc, 
CSA. Green and Gold. Superdance Sup. SA 
Essay; Karin Magiera - Lisle. IL: Acct. Sig- 
ma Gamma Epsilon. Tour Guide. Sr Class 
Treas. Echo Bus Mngr; Daniel Mahlbacher - 
Marietta. GA Comp Sci, Econ. Coll Repub; 
Fred Mains - Mount Vernon, VA Hist; John 
Maisto Panama City. Panama Hist. RA, 

Flat Hat and Echo Photog; Daniel Malks - 
Baltimore. MD: Comp Sci. Circle K. Hillcl, 
WCWM. Vol Crisis Hotline; Tracy MancinI - 
Vineland, NJ. Bus Mngt, Kappa, Pres Aide. 
Tour Guide. CSA. Pres. Chair Facts on Tap, 
Task Force; Adya Maniyar - Newport News. 
VA: Bus Admin. John Marsh North Haven, 
CT; Eng; Adrienne Marshall - Hampton. 
VA Soc. Delta Sigma Theta, Dancetera. BSO; 
Deborah Marshall - Matthews. VA: Finance; 
Susan Marshall - Centerport. NY; Hist. 
Orch. Secy. Change of Pace, Phi Alpha Theta, 
Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma; Alex Mar- 
tin - Vinton. VA: Econ. PBK. Omicron Delta 
Epsilon. Ranking Scholar. BSU. State Rep, 
Choir, Botctourts; Alton Martin - Mechanics 
ville. VA: Bio 



Paul Martin ~ Annandale. VA: Bus Mngt; Lisa Maruca - 

Cordon. GA: Eng. Laura Mason - Sarasota FL: Pysch. Soccer, 
RA. Track; Cindy Mattliews - Chesapeake, VA: Bus Admin; 
Susan Maynard - Summil. NJ Econ. Eng, DC, APO, Choir, 
Westminister Fellow; Laurie Mays - Richmond, VA: Eng, Phi 
Mu, Soc Chair, RA: Kathleen McCarthy - Fairfax, VA Bus 
Mngt, Soccer; Patricia McCarthy - Wilton, CT: English, Kap 
pa; Lee McCraur ^ Lynchburg, VA: Art Hist, APO; John 
McCutchcon - Potomac, MD: Physics, Math, Sig Ep, Pi Delta 
Phi; Thomas McDonagh - Brookhaven, NY: Govt, Russian 
Stud, Marching Band.lntramurals, Suzanne McGolerick - Ar- 
lington. VA: Bus Mngt, APO, CMA; Johnnie McGranahan - 
Leesburg, VA: Phil, KA, Omicron Delta Kappa, Mortar Board, 
PBK. Honor Counc, Pres Aide; Alan McKenny - VA Beach, 
VA: Acct, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, Stud Fin Aid Comm, Green 
and Gold, Intramurals; Mark McLaughlin - Short Hills, NJ: 
Phil; Rence McLaughlin - Fairfax, VA: Elem Ed, Tri-Delt. SA. 
OA. Task Force. Circle K. Rho Chi, SVEA; Dana McMullin - 
Newtown Square. PA: Pysch, Kappa; Patrick McQuillan - 
Forest, VA: Physics. KD Little Brother. Physics Undergrad Comm 
Stud Rep. Dorm Counc, Pres, Soc of Physics Stud, Flat Hat and 
Echo Photog, CSA; Andrew McBobcrts - Richmond, VA: Hist, 
Theatre. KA, Daughter of Lee Chair, Soc Chair, TSA; Donna 
McWilliams - Cambridge, MD: Acct, SA Soc Comm, Campus 
Fac Pol and Sched Comm, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, Secy; Jon 
Mengerhauser Alexandria, VA; Pamela Mercer - Hern- 
don, VA: Anthro, DG; Kelly Metcalf - Burke, VA: Govt. Pysch. 
Theta. Pi Sigma Alpha. Pres, Mortar Board, Psi Chi, Alpha Lamb- 
da Delta, Phi Eta Sigms, PBK; Elizabeth Meyer - Fairfax, VA: 
Hist, Intramurals, Dorm Counc. Field Hockey; Amanda Meyers 

- Cherry Hill, NJ: Soc; John Meyers - Arlington, VA: Comp 
Sci, Econ, IVCF, Honor Counc; Sharon Meyers - Setauket, 
NY: Econ, Tri-Delt, OA, Tour Guide; Carylin Miazga - Reston, 
VA: Acct, APO, OA, OAD, Dorm Counc; David Michelow - 
Woodbridge, VA: Human Rel, Kappa Sig. Football; David Mi- 
chels - Vienna. VA: Econ. Pika. Stud Cat Mng Mar Din Serv; 
flary Lynn Micscier - Vienna, VA: Eng. Theta. Futures Ed, 
Mortar Board. Secy. Jump Ed Board. Echo. CSA; Brian Miller - 
Chesapeake, VA: Math, Govt, SAE, Intl Rel Club, Intramurals; 
Suzanne Miller - Alexandria, VA: Elem Ed, Theta, Kappa 
Delta Pi: Kathryn Mimberg Mtn Lakes. NJ; Amand Mines 

- Portsmouth. VA: Govt. WCWM. Pub Asst. Pi Sigma Alpha. Pi 
Delta Phi. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. 




Thinking of going on tour, Pam Wasserman and Bryan Anderson 
practice their top ten hit "rve got Yates on my Mind." Yates 
infamous as a temporary dorm, has served as home to lots of 
students over the years since its construction in the 1960's. 





Paul Martin 
Lisa Marie Maruca 
Laura Mason 
Cynthia Matthews 
Susan Maynard 
Laurie Elirabeth Mays 
Kathleen McCarthy 



Patricia McCarthy 
Lee McCraw 
John McCutcheon 
Thomas McDonagh 
Suzanne McGolcrick 
Johnnie McGranahan 
Alan McKenney 



Mark McLaughlin 
Renee McLaughlin 
Dana McMullin 
Patrick McQuillan 
Andrew Ray McRoberts 
Donna Lynn McWilliams 
Jon Mengenhauser 



Pamela Mercer 
Kelly Metcalf 
Elizabeth Meyer 
Amanda Meyers 
John Calvin Meyers 
Sharon Ann Meyers 
Carylin Miazga 



David Michelow 
David Michels 
Mary Lynn Miescier 
Brian Miller 
Suzanne Miller 
Kathryn Mimberg 
Amand Keith Mines 




Seniors 321 



^J^^V\O^S 



Rigg Mohler 

Susan Moloney 

Judy Monahan 

Elizabeth Montgomery 

Rita Jeanne Morello 

Jean Moroney 

Jennifer Lynn Morsch 



Monique Morton 

Michael Van Moses 

Melissa Ann Mullins 

Mary Donna Mulquin 

Tia Murchie 

Elizabeth Anne Murphy 

Vint Myers 



Ann Hull Myers 

Christopher Eric Myers 

Peter Myers 

Karen Nelson 

Nancy Faye Nelson 

Richard Nemeth 

Thomas Neuhauser 



Brooke Newell 

Allen Ng 

Katherine Nichols 

Mikeljon Nikolich 

Geraldine Nojadera 

Lee Norris 

Christy Nunez 



•■^^» 



Angela Oakes 

'~'ebra Oberndorf 

Kristine OBrien 

Christopher ODell 

Jeannine OGrady 

Edward ONeill 

Kendal Leigh ORourke 





Watching the six o'clock news. Joe Barrett and Nancy Killien catch 
up on the latest world events. Keeping in touch with the world 
news is difficult for the majority of students as one has to make an 
effort to keep informed- 



i ^^^M 


|1^ 


mR 


j^^^B^^?^^ 







Rigg Mohler - Timonium, MD; Acct, Lambda Chi. Lacrosse; 
Susan Moloney - Linwood. NJ: Econ. Triathlon Club: Judy 
Monahan - Waverly. VA: Elem Ed, SVEA. Kappa Delta Pi; 
Elizabeth Montgomery - Reston. VA. Hist, APO, Phi Alpha 
Theta. Psi U Lil Sis; Rita Morello - Burke, VA: Anthro, Pres 
Scholar. Circle K, Anthro Club; Jean Moroney - Fairfax, VA: 
Intl Rel. Spanish. APO. Sigma Delta Pi. Pres: Jennifer Morsch 

- Springfield, VA: Spanish, ROTC, Rangers, Pershing Rifles; 
Monlque Morton - Capital Heights, MD: Math, Delta Sigma 
Theta, BSO, Ebony Expressions, ML King Scholarship Award; 
Michael Moses - Greensboro. NC: Hist. KA, IVCF, Pres: Me- 
lissa Mullins - Clinchco. VA: Govt, Hist, Govt Stud Adv Comm, 
Mary Mulquin - Rockville. MD: Bio, Phi Sigma. Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, Dorm Counc, Pres, OA, SA; Tla Murchle 

- Alexandria, VA: Intl Rel, Anthro, Anthro Club. Pysch Club, 
Pres Scholar; Elizabeth Murphy - Vienna, VA: Govt, Hist, 
PBK, Pi Sigma Alpha, Phi Alpha Theta, Dorm Counc; Vint Myers 

- Richmond, VA: Phil, Kappa Sig; Ann Myers - Jacksonville, 
PL: Govt, Gamma Phi, Govt Club. Intl Rel Club; Chris Myers - 
Shelton. CT: FA; Peter Myers - Richmond, VA: Elem Ed; 
Karen Nelson - Carlisle, PA: Eng, Alpha Chi. Rugby, RA; 
Nancy Nelson - Richmond, VA: Math, Hillel. Adult Skills Pro- 
gram; Richard Nemeth - Arlington, VA: Chem, Chcm Club, 
Treas, Health Careers Club; Tom Neuhauser - Springfield, VA: 
Pysch, Band, Dorm Counc, Pres, Semester Abroad, Intl Circle; 
Brooke Newell - Annandale. VA: LA Stud, Intl Rel Club, VP, 
Covenant Players, Amn Intl, Intl Stud Comm; Allen Ng - Rich- 
mond, VA: Chem. PBK, Mortar Board, Gamma Sigma Epsilon. Phi 
Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Volleyball Club, Chem Club, Pres 
Scholar, Ranking Scholar, Pysch Club, Superdance Chair. Sub- 
comm to Honors and Exp Programs; Kathy Nichols - Annan- 
dale, VA: Bus Mrkl. Alpha Chi. Ad Soc, DMW; Mlkel]on Niko- 
lich - Kennett Square, PA: Bio. SCJ. Echo, Jump. WCWM. 
ROTC; Gcraldine Nojadera - Chesapeake. VA: Bio. Bio Club, 
Health Careers Club. Secy. VP. Jump. Circle K; Lee Norrls - 
Oakton, VA; Christy Nunez - Richlands, VA: Eng, Angela 
Oakes - Cascade, VA: Phys Ed. BSU. Intramurals. Marcic 
Oberndorf - VA Beach, VA: Govt, Theatre. Speech; Kristlne 
OBrien - Portville. NY: Bus Mngt. Mngr Gymnastics Team. 
CMA. Christopher ODell - Reston, VA: Econ, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Dist Mil Stud, Cadet Comm of ROTC. Marshall Award. 
Comm Off of Ranger Club. E Asian Stud Assoc. PSA; Jeannlne 
OGrady Altamonte Springs, FL: Art Hist, Pi Phi, Tour Guide, 
Edward ONelll Burke, VA: intl Rel. Eng; Kendal-Leigh 
ORourke - Huntington, NY: Pysch, Alpha Chi, APO, Band. 
Choir. Chorus, Intramurals. 



Christina Osoling - McLean. VA: Finance, 
APO; Elizabeth Overstreet - Roanoke. 
VA- Econ. Theta, Volleyball. CoCapt, Ath Adv 
Counc- Teun Overwater - Breda. NC: IntI 
Rcl, Intl Circle; Katherlne Owen - Black- 
slone, VA: Religion, KD. Westminister Fellow; 
Donna Ozoling - Warrenton. VA; Econ, Al- 
pha Chi. ISC, VP. OA, Chang Pale - McLean, 
VA: Chem; Suzanne Palese - Cherry Hill, 
NJ: Econ, Pi Phi; Karia Palmer - Arlington, 
VA: Econ, Govt, Chi O. Econ Club, Intl Rel 
Club, Govt Dept Stud Adv Comm, Zach Palm- 
er - Wmbg, VA: Soc; Tina Papamlchael - 
Arlington, VA Govt; Myung Park - Lans- 
dale, PA: Bio, DG, TA, Phi Sigma; Jennifer 
Parker - Atlanta, GA: Bio, DG, Phi Sigma, 
Choir, Botetourts, Leanne Parker - Charles- 
ton, WV: Pysch, Bio, Psi Chi. Young Dem. Out- 
standing Scholar; Susan Parker - Vienna. 
VA: Govt. Tri-Delt. Pi Sigma Alpha, Dir Course- 
Prof Guidebook; Jenny Patton ~ Port Royal, 
VA: Econ, CMA, Intramurals; Elizabeth Pav- 
llk - Lehighton, PA: Econ, Phil, Pi Phi, Pika 
Lil Sis: Chris Payne - Falls Church, VA: 



Students patiently wait in line for that all-neces- 
sary weekend item — cash. The money ma- 
chines prove to be a life saver on the weekends 



Comp Sci, Math, Pi Delta Phi, SA, ACM; Aus- 
tin Peery - Covington, VA: Acct, Wayne F 
Gibbs Acct Soc; Jennifer Pelnik - Syracuse, 
NY: Mrkt, Ad Soc, CSA, Hosp Co-Chair, TC 
Clark Bus Scholarship; Edward Pendleton - 
Wythevllle, VA: Physics, Physics Club, Out- 
doors Club, Football; Joseph Penello — 
Portsmouth, VA: Pysch, Psi Chi, Alpha Lambda 
Delta. Phi Eta Sigma. Pysch Club. WCWM; De- 
bra Perry VA Beach, VA: Bus Mngt, Tri- 
Delt, Tour Guide; Noel Perry ~ Delmar, NY: 
Elem Ed, SEA, Westminister Fellow; Wendy 
Peters - Colonial Heights, VA: Bio; TerrI 
Pfelffer - Suffolk. VA: Pysch. Circle K. Mem- 
ber Chair. CSA; Huevan Phan — Fairfax, VA: 
Chem; William Phenix - Detroit, Ml: Hist, 
Fencing, Ad Soc; Dan Pelper - Sterling, VA: 
Chem, Lambda Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Chem Club. Pres, Baseball; Su- 
san Pljawka - Wayne, PA: Mrkt, Pi Phi, 
Lacrosse, Field Hockey, CMA, NCAA Vol for 
Youth; Jonathan Pitts - Milford, VA: Eng, 
SAE, Treas, Big Bro/ Big Sis, Intramurals. 



when the banks arc closed and one needs that 
'fast cash.' 



o^e^\^R'^. 




T 



he staple of life 

money — it seemed we never had enough of it 



It was Friday afternoon and the line 
seemed endless. The guy at the end 
was grumbling about always having to 
stand in long lines. Sound like the caf? 
Or perhaps standing in one of those 
registration lines that go on ad infini- 
tum? But a relatively new attraction 
had appeared in the Williamsburg area 
which caused students to stand pa- 
tiently in line for an uncertain amount 
of time. 

The electronic teller had become 
the mainstay for funds for most stu- 
dents on campus. The most commonly 
used tellers were the MOST machines 
located at First Virginia, Jefferson 
Savings cind Loan, and UVB. They had 
bncome a virtual necessity for most 
-i :'J'?nts. Although they were conve- 



nient, they did present problems. Mag- 
netized bank cards made the comput- 
ers go crazy and all that it took to 
magnetize a bank card was that trusty 
WM ID that had gone through the 
meal card evaluator at the Commons. 
Frustrated at the UVB machines, 
freshman Jon Romano yelled at it, 
"That damn thing ate my card!" 

Oh well, all students had their prob- 
lems. Regardless of their misgivings, as 
long as the Campus Center set a limit 
for check cashing, the money ma- 
chines near campus continued to be a 
mecca for students who wanted to do 
something over the weekend besides 
sitting in their rooms. 

— Robert Pivarnik 





Christina Osoling 
Elizabeth Sue Overstreet 
Teun Overwater 
Katherine Owen 
Donna Ozoling 
Chang Pak 



Sue Palese 
Karia Lynn Palmer 
Zach Palmer 
Tina Papamichael 
Myung Park 
Jennifer Parker 



Leanne Parker 
Susan Parker 
Jennifer Patton 
Elizabeth Pavlik 
Christopher Payne 
Austin Peery 



Jennifer Pelnik 
Edmund Pendleton 
Joseph Peneilo 
Debra Perry 
Noel Perry 
Wendy Lea Peters 



Terri Pfeiffer 
Hueuan Phan 
William Phenix 
Daniel Pieper 
Susan Pijawka 
Jonathan Pitts 




s,--iiors '■■^2'^ 



Jenny PIclcr - West Point. PA: Chem. Gamma Sigma Epsilon 
APO. Soc VP, Superdance CoChair. Chem Club. Treas. Intramur 
als; Katrina Plumpis - Tonawanda. NY Math; Gieg Plunck 
ett - Avonby-the-Sea. NJ: Bio, Phi Sigma, Choir. CSA, Bio Club 
Brien Poffenbcrger - Luray. VA: Govt, SA, Honor Counc 
Pres Aide. Mortar Board; Wendell Point ~ Hopewell. VA 
Econ, Econ Club, BSO; Bonnie Powell - Powhatan, VA: Pysch 
Music, Psi Chi, Delta Omicron; Elaine Powell - Alexandria, VA 
Pysch. Delta Omicron. Theatre Student Assoc. Sinfonicron; Tom 
Powers - Reston. VA: Phil. Phil Club. Amn Intl. Volleyball; 
Lawrence Pratt - Arlington, VA: Econ; Karen Prentiss - 
Springfield. VA ~ Spanish, Anthro, Alpha Chi. APO. Anthro 
Club; Diane Preston - Lutherville. MD: Math. Theta, Mortar 
Board. CSA; Philip Protz - Leesuille. VA: Chem. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. IVCF. Chem Club. Health Careers 
Club; Nancy Prutzman - Annandale. VA; Acct. Wayne F Gibbs 
Acct Soc. CSA; Valerie Pugh - Washington. DC: FA, Flat Hat, 
DMW; John PuUzzl - Alexandria. VA: Bio. Pika. Rifle Club; 
Elizabeth Purrlngton - Lancaster, VA: Eng. Chorus. Choir. 
Canterbury. Dorm Counc; Michael Rackett - Richmond, VA: 
Religion. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta. BSU. Choir, Tour 
Guides; Elizabeth Radday ~ Arlington, VA: FA, CSA, Flat Hat, 
APO, Echo Photog; Kendall Ramsey - Springfield, VA: Pysch, 
Psi Chi, Pysch Club, Dancetera; Kim Read - Rockville. MD: Bus 
Mngt. Phi Mu. Gymnastics. Capt, Ath Adv Com; Kathleen Red- 
mond - St Davids, PA: Bus Admin, Tri-Delt, Swimming, Coll 
Repub, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Charlene Reese - Wood- 
bridge, VA: Elem Ed, Phi Mu, Orch, SVEA. SAE Lil Sis; Eric 
Remy - North Wales, PA: Chem; Scott Repke - Fairfax, VA: 
Econ, Soccer. Capt, Econ Club; Tom Repke - Fairfax, VA: 
Econ, Lambda Chi, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Big Bro/ 
Big Sis; Robert Rhoad - Cherry Hill, NJ: Comp Sci, Phil, Sigma 
Chi, PBK, Intramurals; Sally Rice - Cockeysville, MD: Govt; 
Michael Richards - Vienna, VA: Phil, KA, PreLaw Club, Pres, 
Dorm Counc, Karate Club; Eric Richardson - Roanoke, VA: 
Hist; Corey Richardson - Ridgeway, VA: Econ, Sigma Chi, 
Chapt Ed, RA, Head Res, Econ Club, Dorm Counc, OA, Intramur- 
als; Curt Rlchter - Roanoke, VA: Physics, Comp Sci. PBK, Soc 
of Physics Studs, ACM; Dean Ricks - Chesapeake, VA: Bus 
Mngt; Catherine Rldeout - Wmbg, VA: Bus Mngt, CMA, Beta 
Gama Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma; Robbie Rob- 
inson - VA Beach, VA: Bus Mngt, Pika, Flat Hat, Sports Ed, 
Intramurals. 



^<i^\^^ 




ti Pledge Dance, invite Katie Sweeney and Glen Spring- 
:.'s* the effects of alcohol. It is more difficult for the Greeks 
to Mnd places to hold their dances since the drinking age was raised 
"^s only offer a cash bar. 





Jennifer Mary Pleier 
Katrina Plumpis 
Gregory Plunkett 
Brien Poffenberger 
Wendell Point 
Bonnie Powell 
Elaine Powell 



Thomas Michael Powers 
Lawrence Paul Pratt 
Karen Prentiss 
Diane Preston 
Philip Ray Protz 
Nancy Prutzman 
Valerie Pugh 



John Pulizzi 
Elizabeth Purrington 
Michael Racket! 
Elizabeth Radday 
Kendall Ramsey 
Kimberly Anne Read 
Kathleen Redmond 



Charlene Reese 
Eric Remy 
Scott Repke 
Tom Repke 
Robert Daniel Rhoad 
Sally Cromwell Rice 
Michael Richards 



Eric Richardson 

Vincent Corey Richardson 

Curt Richter 

Dean Weston Ricks 

Catherine Michelle Rideoul 

Michael Ritz 

William Robinson 




Seniors 335 



Amy Roehrig 

Kristin Rombough 

Andrea Lynn Romig 

Jon Rosenberg 

Steven Rosenberg 

Cheryl Ross 



Robert Ross 

Eric Jonathan Rothberg 

Thomas Patrick Rowan 

Elisabeth Rothlein 

Andrew George Rozycki 

Janice Rugari 



Bobby Rule 

Alexandra Ryan 

David Ryan 

Jennifer Ryan 

Anne Holland Salsbury 

David Saltzman 



^<^/V\O^S 



Camilla Sandberg 

Jennifer Sarbacher 

John Savage 

Paula Savolainen 

Sara Sawyer 

John Russell Schad 




Andrew Schaefer 

Patrick Schembri 

Cara Schlanger 

Karen Schoemer 

Linda Schooley 

Suzanne Scott 



328 Seniors 





Amy Roehrig — St Augustine. FL: Comp Sci, 
Bio, Theatre, Phi Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delta. 
Phi Eta Sigma, ACM, TSA; Kristin Rom- 
bough - West Caldwell, NJ: German, Chi O, 
Rugby, Pres Aide; Andrea Romig — Wyo- 
missing. PA: Pysch. Chi O. Pysch Club; Jon 
Rosenberg — Wheaton, MD: Govt. FA, 
WCWM, Intl Rel Club, Rec Sports Photog; 
Steve Rosenberg — Alexandria, VA: Hist, 
Govt; Cheryl Ross - Alexandria, VA: FA. Art 
Hist, Pi Phi. RA; Bob Ross - Sudbury, MA: 
Hist, Math, Theta Delt, Gymnastics, Capt, Ath 
Adv Comm, RA, Mortar Board, Omicron Delta 
Kappa, Eric Rothberg — Alexandria, VA: 
Govt, SAE, Intramurals, Intl Rel Club. Pi Sigma 
Alpha. PBK; Tom Rowan - Alexandria. VA: 
Hist, Intl Rel Club, Pres, For Serv Scholarship. 
Badminton; Elisabeth Rothlein — Wmbg, 
VA; Andrew Rozycki - Alexandria, VA: Bio, 
KA, House Usher. Bio Club; Janice Rugari — 
Alexandria, VA: Eng, Dorm Counc. CSA; 
Robby Rule - Waynesboro, VA: Chem; Al- 
exandra Ryan - Geneva, Switzerland: Span- 
ish; David Ryan - Briarcliff, NY: Chem, 
Math, X Country, Track, Chem Club; Jennifer 
Ryan - Alexandria, VA: Bus Admin, APO. 
Beta Gmma Sigma, DMW, CMA; Anne Sals- 
bury — Charlottesville. VA: French, Gmma 



Phi, Pi Delta Phi, Echo; David SalUman - 

Sayreville. NJ. Phil. FA Soc. Intl Rel Club. Phil 
Club. Dorm Counc. Pres; Camilla Sandberg 
- Sweden: German. APO. German Honor Soc, 
Mermettes. Intl Circle; Jennifer Sarbacher — 
Vienna. VA: Bus Mngt, Orchesis. Pres. Sinfoni- 
cron. Chorus. Chr Sci Org; John Savage — 
Norfolk. VA: Comp Sci; Paula Savolainen — 
Berryville. VA: Bio; Sara Sawyer - Arling- 
ton, VA: Bio. FA Soc. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. Phi Sigma. Hunger Task Force, 
SA. Cult Aff Comm; John Schad — Amity- 
ville, NY: Govt, Govt Club, Pres, Ad Soc, Exter- 
nal VP, Circle K, Ed Policy Comm, Intl Rel Club, 
DMW, Phi Alpha Theta, Pi Sigma Alpha; An- 
drew Schaefer - Woodbridge. VA; Bio. 
Wrestling. CSA. Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta 
Sigma: Pat Schembri - Fairfax. VA: Hist, 
SCJ, Pres, Echo, RA. ROTC. Echo. Jump. 
Rangers; Cara Schlanger - Roanoke. VA: 
Bus Admin. Phi Mu. Pres, Rush Chair. OA. 
Dorm Counc. CMA. Ad Soc. Treas. WCWM; 
Karen Schoemer - North Salem. NY; Phil, 
WCWM, Station Mngr. Review; Linda Schoo- 
let - VA Beach. VA: Bus Mngt. Chi O. Ad 
Soc. CMA; Suzanne Scott - Phillipsbury, NJ: 
Phys Ed and Religion, Gamma Phi, Pres Aide, 
Field Hockey, Lacrosse. Vol for Youth. 




Heading towards the laundromat, Adam Antho- 
ny is about to embark on a mission of no return. 
It seemed that students put off doing their laun- 
dry as long as possible to avoid having to deal 
with the broken machines and the search for 
quarters. 




\:'> 



kP^A^\O^S, 



At a luncheon to welcome the new head basketball coach. Presi- 
dent Verkuil discusses the sports program with Coach Chuck 
Swenson and his wife. Swenson replaces Barry Parkhill as head 
coach after a disappointing 5-22 season 




Rob Sedivy - Little Neck, NY: Bus Mngt, Intramurals, Jeff 
Seeley - Wakefield. VA: Chem, Religion. Rifle Team. Chem 
Club. Linda Scldcn - Larchmont. NY: Econ. Chi O, Soccer. 
Beth Shapiro - Fairfax. VA: Govt, Sr Class Pres. Mortar Board, 
IVCF, Jr Class VP. SA Counc Rep, Pres Aide, OA, Phi Sigma 
Alpha: Mary Shcarin - Suffolk, VA: Math, APO. Health Ca- 
reers Club; Daniel Sheehan - Springfield, VA: Hist, Soccer, 
Lacrosse, CSA, Theatre, Jennifer Shingleton - Sterling, VA: 
Phys Ed. Track. FCA. PE Majors Club; Mark Short - Newport 
News, VA: Econ, Echo, Lambda Chi. Econ Club. Amn Intl; Steve 
Slkora - Bristol, VA: Chem, Chem Club, APO; Bob Simons - 
Medford, NJ: Econ, Kappa Sig, Ord of White Jacket Scholarship. 
Big Bro/ Big Sis, Intramurals; Ann-Darby Simpson - VA 
Beach. VA: Pysch. Soc. Tri- Delt. Joyce Singleton - Newport 
News. VA: Eng, Orch, Echo, Sinfonicron; Susan Singlcy - 
Lexington, MA: Pysch, Soc, Psi Chi, Alpha Kappa Delta, Pysch 
Club; Jill Skanchy - Phoenix, AZ: Pysch, Anthro, Alpha Chi; 
Jimmy Skapars ^ McLean, VA: Chem, Sigma Chi. Chem Club, 
VP, APO; Moira Skinner - Vienna, VA: Hist; Robert Skoff - 
Arlington, VA: Phil. Alpha Lambda Delta. Phi Eta Sigma, Psi Chi. 
Circle K. WCWM; Doug Slocum - Danville. VA: Bus Mngt; 
Andrea Sraelzer - Chapel Hill. NC: Hist. Sigma Chi Lil Sis. RA. 
KA Lil Sis. Phi Alpha Theta; Cara Smith - Wayne. NJ: Religion. 
Soc. Phi Mu, Soc Club. Intramurals; Christine Smith - Alexan- 
dria, VA: Pysch; Donna Smith - Newport News, VA; Robyn 
Smith - East Rockaway. NY: Bus Mngt, CMA; Stephen Smith 
- Richmond. VA: Eng; Todd Smith - Holandel. NJ: Bus Mngt. 
Football; Christian Soffec - Richmond. VA: Pysch; Mariellcn 
Soltys - Hampton. VA: Bio. ROTC. Bio Club. Health Careers 
Club. APO; Laura Sommer - H2gerstown. MD: Hist. X Coun 
try. Track; Jonathan Soulen ~ Richmond. VA: Urban Studies; 
Susan Spencer - Gloucester. VA: Russian Studies, Russian 
Club, APO. Ross Spicer - Falls Church. VA: Govt. Theta Delt, 
Rugby. Capt: Jeff Spoerl - Oakton. VA: Govt. Phi Mu Alpha. 
BSD. Canterbury Assoc. Band Announcer; Mary SponskI - 
Norf^ilk. VA; Hist, Religion, Kappa, First VP, Public Rel, Admin 
■' Asian Soc; Mary Sproul - Springfield, VA: Econ. Govt. 
.Ji^lra Epsilon. Phi Sigma Alpha; John Squler - Fairfax, 
:, ^-.i.ir. Studies. Amn Intl, Review. 





Robert Thomas Sedivy 
Jeffrey Seeley 
Linda Seiden 
Elizabeth! Shapiro 
Mary Caroline Shearin 
Daniel Joseph Sheehan 
Mark Short 



Steve Sikora 
Bob Simons 
Ann-Darby Simpson 
Jennifer Singleton 
Joyce Singleton 
Susan Gail Singley 
Jill Skanchy 



James Skapars 
Moira Skinner 
Robert Skoff 
Doug Slocum 
Andrea Smelzer 
Cara Smith 
Christine Lee Smith 



Donna Smith 
Robyn Smith 
Stephen Smith 
Todd Maloy Smith 
Christan Soffee 
Mariellen Soltys 
Laura Sommer 



Jonathan Soulen 
Susan Lynne Spencer 
Ross Spicer 
Jeffrey Todd Spoeri 
Mary Sponski 
Mary Claire Sproul 
John Squier 




s, mors 331 



^^A'\O^S, 



Ginger Lynn Stair 

Michael Stanczak 

Beth Stanford 

James Stettler 

Katherine Lynn Stewart 

Deborah Stout 

Mary Elizabeth Straight 



Beth Strickland 

Gregory Vcrn Strickland 

Casimir Stroik 

Robert Sturm 

Ellen Sullivan 

William Sullivan 

Mary Scott Sutherland 



Jeanne Sutphin 

Diann Szczypinski 

Karen Szymczak 

Luci Ann Talbot 

Michelle Renee Talken 

Jason Taule 

Carrie Taylor 



Cindy Lou Taylor 

Stephen Templeman 

Gregory Tepper 

Kirsten Teschauer 

Stephanie Thompson 

Michael John Tierney 

Anne Louise Tiesenga 




Denisc Tilley 

Anne Toewe 

Thomas Lee Toler 

John Mark Tomko 

Pitt Tomlinson 

Troy Toth 

Scott Trimble 



332 Sti 





Clowning around. Kevin Dunn poses for Tennis magazine. It 
seemed people would do anything for a laugfi. or at least some- 
tfiing to avoid studying. 




Ginger Stair Oakton. VA: Math. Theta: Michael Stanczak 

- Gurnee. IL Hist. Phil. Lambda Chi. Tennis. CSA. Honor 
Counc: Beth Stanford - Chevy Chase. MD: Bus Mngt; James 
Stettler - Bern. Switzerland: Econ. Omicron Delta Epsilon. 
APO. Intl Circle. Katherlne Stewart - Ridgeway. VA: Bio. Chi 
O. VP. Tour Guide. Deborah Stout - Easton. MD: Bio. APO. 
Mermettes; Mary Beth Straight - Annapolis. MD: Class Civ. 
SCJ. VP. Echo. Editor in Chief. Classics Club. Pub Counc: Beth 
Strickland - Gloucester. VA: Mrkt. Phi Mu. Intramurals. CMA. 
Greg Strickland - Suffolk. VA Hist. Health Careers Club; 
Casimlr Stroik - Reston. VA: Hist. CSA. Phi Eta Sigma. Alpha 
Lambda Delta. IVCF. Flat Hat. New Test Student Org. Robert 
Sturm - Wmbg. VA: Phil. Psi U. Phil Club; Ellen Sullivan - 
Harrisonburg. VA: Eng. APO. Orchesis. Hunger Task Force; Wil- 
liam Sullivan - Annandale. VA Bus Finance. Sigma Chi. Swim- 
ming. Orch. SA; Mary Sutherland - Lynchburg. VA: Govt. 
Gamma Phi. Circle K, Inll Rel Club. Govt Club. Intramurals; 
Jeanne Sutphin - Marcellus. NY: Comp Sci. Soccer. Phi Eta 
Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta; DIann Szczyplnski - Springfield. 
VA: Pysch. Alpha Chi, Warden. WRA Rep. Soccer. Capt. Pysch 
Club. Dorm Counc. SA Intramurals. Karen Szymczak — Alex- 
andria. VA Bus Mngt. DG. Tour Guide; Luci Talbot - Newport 
News. VA: Elem Ed. Phi Mu. Michelle Talken - Wmbg. Va: 
Anthro. DG. Mermettes; Jason Taule - Rawdauslown. MD Bus 
Mngt. Sigma Chi. Sr Class Soc Chair. CMA. Ad Soc. Carrie 
Taylor - Alexandria, VA: Envir Sci; Cindy Taylor Court 
land. VA Kappa. CMA. Rush Councilor. Stephen Tetnpleman 

- Alexandria. VA: Acct. Wayne F Gibbs. Coll Repub. Greg 
Tepper - Tampa. FL: Intl Russ Stud. Theta Delt; KIrsten 
Teschauer - Old Tappan. NJ: Acct; Stephanie Thompson - 
Grafton, VA: German. Govt. Circle K. Pros. Mike Tierney - 
Dumfries. VA: Govt. Tennis. Pi Sigma Alpha. Anne Tiesengha 

- Portsmouth. VA: Econ. Omicron Delta Epsilon. Denlse Tilley 

- Charlottesville. VA: Bio. Field Hockey. DG. ODK. Phi Eta 
, Sigma. Alpha Lambda Delta;Annc Toewe - VA Beach. VA: 

Bio. DG. Delta Delta Pi, Bio Club. Echo. CSA. Dorm Counc. Circle 
K; Thomas Tolcr - Chesapeake. VA Chem. Delta Phi, APO, 
Queen's Guard. Chem Club; John Tomko - Dispulanla. VA: 
Hist. Pitt Tomllnson - Columbus, GA Govt, Theta Delt, IVCF, 
Lacrosse; Troy Toth - Round Hill. VA: Econ; Scott Trimble 

- Gwynedd. PA: Govt. Kappa Sig, Basketball. Co-Capl 



Calvin Trivers - Silver Spring. MD: Bus 
Mngt, Kappa Sig. Football, Big Bro/Big Sis: 
Caroline Trost - Nashville. TN: Comp Lit 
Kappa, Orchesis: Thomas Trotter — Wil 
mette, IL: Econ, Sig Ep. Amn IntI; Bryan Tun 
nell — Richmond, VA: Theatre, Theatre Prod 
Pamela Turia - Congers, NY: Acct, Volley 
ball, Intramurals: Mollie Turner - Eastville 
VA: Elem Ed; Kenneth Tyler - Charles 
Town. WV: Hist. Lambda Chi. Basketball; 
Uchenura Uwah Utica. NY: Pysch. Alpha 
Kappa Alpha. Track: Sandra Van Der WIele 
— Midland Park. NJ: Bio; Susan Van Nuys - 
Fairfax. VA: Comp Sci. Linguistics. DG. Circle 
K. ACM; Sharon Varallo - Gambrills. MD: 
Eng. CSA. Kelly Varner - Ashland. VA: 
Acct. Theta. Wayne F Gibhs Acct Soc. Sigma 
Chi Lit Sis, Dorm Counc; James Vlck - An- 
nandale, VA: Eng, Lambda Chi, Track, X Coun- 
try; Renec VIers - Bluefield, VA: Hist, The- 
ta; KImberly Villa - Stony Point, NY: 
Finance, Gamma Phi; Lisa Viviano - Her- 
shey, PA: Pysch. TriDelt, Swimming, OA, 
Pysch Club; Suzanne Walker - Vienna, VA: 
Eng, Spanish, RA. Honor Counc. BOV Liaison. 
IVCF, Kappa; Frank Wallmeyer - Rich- 
mond. VA; Urban Stud, Sig Ep, CSA; Laura 
Walsh - Weymouth, MA: Eng, Phi Mu. Stud 



Adv Comm; Michael Walsh - Potomac. MD: 
Acct, Kappa Sig, Treas, RA, Wayne F Gibbs 
Acct Soc; Sally Walstead - Hopewell, VA: 
Bus Admin, CMA, Richard Walter - VA 
Beach, VA: Pysch, Gymnastics, Pi Lam; Chris 
Walton - Glen Allen, VA: Phil, Pi Lam, PBK. 
Alpha Lambda Delta, Phi Eta Sigma, IntI Rel 
Club, Pysch Club, Phil Club, Govt Club; Marga- 
ret Ware - Richmond, VA: Chem, Gamma 
Sigma Epsilon, Phi Eta Sigma, Alpha Lambda 
Delta, Coll Repub, Chem Club; Lynne Warner 
— Adephi. MD: Econ, German, Phi Eta Sigma, 
Alpha LAmba Delta, Delta Omicron, IntI Stud- 
ies Comm; Julee Warren - Richmond, VA: 
Acct, Pi Phi, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc; Stud/ 
Alum Liaison Comm; Elizabeth Watson — 
Perryville, VA: Pysch, Phi Mu, Sigma Nu Lil Sis; 
Margaret Weathcrbee — Wmbg, VA: Psych; 
Robert Weaver - Manassas, VA: Comp Sci, 
Marching Band, Concert Band; Leah We- 
hinger — Wmbg, VA: Econ. Eng. 



Grabbing a beer, Mark Costely takes advantage 
of the house being on tap. Life in the units could 
be great, if one never wanted to study. 



<^<l'V\0^ 





334 Seniors 




Calvin Trivers 
Caroline Trest 
Thomas Trotter 
!'".an Tunnell 
i imeia Turia 
Mollie Turner 



Kenneth Tyler 
Uchenwa Uwah 
Sandra Van Der Wiele 
Susan Van Nuys 
Sharon Varallo 
Kelly Varner 



James Vick 
Helen Renee Viers 
Kimberly Villa 
Lisa Viviano 
Suzanne Walker 
Frank Wallmeyer 



Laura Walsh 
Michael Edward Walsh 
Sally Anne Walsted 
Richard Walter 
Christopher Walton 
Margaret LaVerne Ware 



Lynne Warner 
Julee Warren 
Elizabeth Watson 
Margaret Weatherbee 
Robert Weaver 
Leah Rowe Wehinger 




Seniors ,i3.S 



Harrison Wehner 

Paul Weiss 

Kim Welch 

Craig Welsh 

Kathryn Werner 

Patricia Ann Westwater 



Theresa Whelan 

Karen Whitaker 

Jeffrey White 

David White 

Betty Whitham 

Sarah Whittaker 

Robert Wiese 



Kimberly Williamson 

Diana Wilson 

Kathleen Ann Wilson 

Sarah Wilson 

W S Wincbrenner 

Denise Winfield 

Susan Winiecki 



Karen Wintermute 

Valda Maria Witt 

Carolyn Wixson 

Andrew Woessner 

Phyllis Wolfteich 

Lisa Reechorn Wood 

Kevin Worthen 




Garrett Wu 

Karen Marie Yablonski 

Lana Yan 

Russell Youmans 

Lisbeth Young 

Walter Zimbeck 

Ted Zoller 



336 S;- 





Finishing his student teaching at Berkeley, Peter Myers listens as 
Sue Foutz instructs her class. Myers, a paraplegic, has faced and 
overcome several barriers in his four years. Additional efforts are 
being made to make the campus more attainable to the disabled 
student body. 




Harrison Wehner - Great Falls, VA: Govt, Pi Lam; Paul 
Weiss - Vienna, VA: Eng; Kim Welch - Dallas, TX: Pysch, Pi 
Phi, Dancetera; Craig Welsh — Chesapeake, VA: Econ, Campus 
Crus for Christ. Marching Band; Kathryn Werner — Markham, 
VA: Eng, Phi Mu, Alum/ Stud Liaison Comm; Patricia 
Westwater — McLean, VA: Inti Stud; Theresa Whelan — VA 
Beach, VA: Intl Rel, APO, Phi Alpha Theta, ROTC, Queen's 
Guard, Adm Asst; Karen Whitaker — Washington, DC: Elem 
Ed. Alpha Chi. VP. Adult Skills Tutor, OA, Kappa Delta Phi; Jeff 
White — Alexandria, VA: Bus Mngt. CMA, Dorm Counc; David 
White - Norfolk, VA: Bus Mngt; Betty Whitham - Reston, 
VA: Chem, Queen's Guard, Chem Club; Sarah Whittaker — 
Kinsale. VA: Linguistics, Sci Fict and Fant Club; Bob WIese — 
Oak Brook, IL: Chem, German; Kimberly Williamson — Ft 
Walton Beach, FL: Pysch, Psi Chi, Ad Soc, Amn Intl; Diana 
Wilson - Burke, VA: Acct, Phi Mu, Wayne F Gibbs Acct Soc, 
Intramurals; Kathleen Wilson - St Louis, MO: FA, Eng; Sarah 
Wilson - Fair Haven, NJ Finance, TriDelt, CMA, VP, Ath Adv 
Comm, Swimming, Capt, WS Winebrenner ~ Mcrcersburg, PA; 
FA. Pika. Denise Winfield - Stony Creek. VA: Chem; Susan 
Winiecki — Richmond. VA: Govt. Mortar Board. Pi Sigma Al- 
pha. SCJ. Flat Hat. Echo, SA; Karen Wintermute - Annapolis, 
MD: Pysch, P. Ph., RA, Head Res, Valda Witt Wyncote, PA: 
Hist, PBK; Carolyn Wixson - Falls Church, VA: Eng; Andrew 
Woessner — McLean, VA: Econ, German, Echo Photog, Jr Yr 
Abroad; Phyllis Wolfteich - Atlantic Beach, NY: Hist, SCJ, 
Flat Hat, CSA; Lisa Wood - Sewickley, PA: Eng, TriDelt, 
Lacrosse, Field Hockey; Kevin Worthen — Colonial Heights, 
VA: Pysch, Latter Day St, SA, Pres; Garret Wu ~ Richmond, 
VA: Bio, Pika; Karen Yablonski - Lebanon, NJ Bio, OA, CSA, 
Adult Skills Tutor, Facts on Tap. Lana Yan - Richmond. VA: 
Bio. DG. Bio Club. SA. Soc Comm. Russell Youmans - Alexan- 
dria. VA: Physics; LIsbeth Young - Goochland. VA Intl Rel, 
Fencing, Review, Karate, Walter Zimbeck — Berlin, MD: Phys- 
ics, Sigma Pi Sigma, Soc of Physics Stud, Ted Zoller - Seneca 
Falls, NV: Govt, Eng, KA, Phi Sigma Alpha. Pres Aide. SA. Pres. 



^C/^/^f^S 



Brian Abraham 

Steven Adderly 

Mia Alexander 

Margaret Allen 

Robert Andrews 



Sally Andrews 

Namratha 

AppaRao 

Angela Aquino 

Eugene Aquino 

Kimberly 

Arbogast 



Rebecca Architzel 

John Aris 

Uri Arkin 

Lora Asburry 

Cathy Ashley 



Really getting into the activities of 
Homecoming, the brothers of Sig Ep 
'break' for the crowd. Sig Ep, one of the 
more unforgettable fraternities on cam- 
pus, never ceased to ameize anyone! 




3.38 Juniors 





Ruth Atchison 
Andrew 
Auerbach 
Guy Avery 
Sydney Baily 
Sherry Balser 



John Bandy 
Karyn Barlow 
Mary Barnes 
Holly Barrett 
Kenneth Barrows 



Todd Beach 
Glenn Beamer 
Richard Bedlack 
Elizabeth 
Belanger 
Christopher Bell 



N 



o homework involved 

Sport, hobby or art form — scoping is a way of life 



Where did students go for 
scoping? According to many stu- 
dents, the top five places for this 
favorite pastime activity were 
the Marketplace, the Caf, Swem 
library, athletic games, and fra- 
ternity parties. Scoping in these 
places was quiet common and 
acceptable. In addition to these 
popular places, the local delis 
and ice cream parlors attracted 
eager crowds of singles search- 
ing for new prospects. They 
were especially busy on the 
weekends and evenings when 
people felt the need to get away 
from the campus. Two more 



creative and unusual hot spots 
included bus stops and even 
more oddly, the highway! Senior 
Brien Poffenberger remarked, 
"A great place to scope is on the 
highways when you're going 
home or coming back to the 
'Burg!'" Apparently, unsuspect- 
ing passersby were targeted as 
potential candidates for scoping. 
Just as the right places were 
essential for checking out mem- 
bers of the opposite sex, so was 
the time of day. The best times 
were during lunch, dinner, the 
weekends, evenings, and also, 
surprisingly enough, on Sunday 



afternoons. One freshman fe- 
male stated, "Sunday brunch is 
a good time for scoping because 
people coming back from 
church are all dressed up." Un- 
doubtedly, good looks and the 
right clothes were also necessary 
elements to get someone to no- 
tice you. For most people, scop- 
ing was a natural and normal 
thing to do. It was considered a 
hobby or a sport. But there were 
others who took it more serious- 
ly. As senior Mark Hurley com- 
mented, "Scoping is an art form 
— and I'm Michelangelo!" 

— Abigail Kuo 



.Juniors ^?>^ 



^C/^^^RS.. 



Paul Berkley 

Ted Biggs 

Linnea Billingsley 

Jennifer Blount 

Jennifer Blum 



Chris Boget 
Cheryl Bohlin 

John Bouldin 
Anne Bowling 

Dawn Boyce 



David Braun 

Michael Braxton 

Mark Bray 

Steven Brechtel 

Nathan Brill 



Robert 
Brinkerhoff 
Denise Brogan 
Tay Bronaugh 
Melissa Brooks 
Kathryn Brown 



Kim Brown 

Connie Bruce 

Samuel Bryan 

Diana Bulman 

Lauren 

Bunkelman 





Lynn Burlingame 
Jennifer Burris 
David Calabrese 
Richard Califano 
Elizabeth 
Campbell 



Janice Capone 
John Carroll 
Dianne Carter 
Mary Catlett 
Debra Cattell 



m^^i i 



John Chescn 
Toni Cicala 
William Clark 
Weedon Cloe 
Christine 
Cochrane 




Taking a last look over their notes before 
a test. Michele Przypyszny. Katherine 
Hornbarger, and Otis Day await the 
dreaded hour. Cramming at the last min- 
ute seemed to be a way of life for many 
students. 



Juniors 341 



;S^^i/o/?S 



Patrice Cockrell 

Amy Cohen 

Kimberly Colonna 

Eddie Cooke 

Dou9las Corkran 



Bill Crawford 

Amy Creech 

Michael Crowder 

Robert Crowder 

Marina Cuadra 



John Cudzik 

Bonnie 

Culbertson 

David Cumbo 

Rebecca 

Cunningham 

Teri Dale 



Braving the "harsh" winters of the 
'Burg, sophomore Chris Charuhas 
makes his way to class- Getting around in 
the snow sometimes proved to be quiet a 
challenge as little was done to clean the 
paths and sidewalks. 



^ 




342 Juniors 




Jeff Dato 
Dave Davis 
Michael Davis 
Michelle 
Deligiannis 
Paul Delvecchio 



Darius Desai 
Jayme Dibona 
Terri Dispenziere 
Diane Dobbins 
Paul Dodge 



Randy Doggett 
Eric Donmger 
Jennifer Donofrio 
Lisa Dooling 
Laura Dougherty 



A 



four minute mile 



Training for a marathon may have been easier 



it was ten of the hour and the 
history professor finally said, 
"We will continue with this stim- 
ulating topic next time " Mo- 
ments later the students were off 
and running to their next class. 
For those dashing from Morton 
to Wren in ten minutes, the pro- 
fessor's final words were much 
like the firing of a pistol at the 
starting gate. While some were 
practically running to their next 
class, others sauntered leisurely, 
or hopped on a bike or scooter. 
While walking across campus be- 
tween classes, students ran into 
old acquaintances that they 



might otherwise not have seen. 
After establishing a route, one 
just knew they would pass their 
freshman roommate right in 
front of Andrews or that cute 
guy on the steps of Washington. 
If one saw a friend on a different 
part of the route, they panicked 
at the thought of being off sched- 
ule and possibly late. Some stu- 
dents actually found time to stop 
and chat along the way, while 
some grabbed a candy bar and 
ate on the run. Dashing past the 
squirrels and pigeons on Old 
Campus, people may have had 
butterflies in their stomach from 



thinking about an upcoming oral 
presentation. Or perhaps the 
time was spent relaxing to the 
music on a walkman. Those ten 
minute breaks could be periods 
of tension or relaxation, though 
one rarely realized the signifi- 
cant role those minutes played 
in the day. They performed an 
important function in a students' 
existence. Now, if we could just 
have an expressway from Mor- 
ton to Wren 

— Melissa Smith 




Juniors .■^4.-t 



^C/^/^f^S. 



Thomas Downey 

Diane Drewyer 

Robin Drucker 

Thomas Dungan 

Kathleen Durkin 



James Duval 

Suzanna Eacker 

Sean Echevarria 

Amy Edmonds 

Alan Edwards 



Rebecca Edwards 

Kathryn Egan 

Craig Elander 

Bernard Ellis 

Margot 

Engelmann 




Taking a minute between classes to so- 
cialize. Chris Blinco. Jeff Bogart and a 
friend catch up on the latest gossip^ Ten 
minutes seems like a lot of time until you 
realized you had to get all the way from 
the Wren Building to Morton. 





344 Juniors 




Amy Englund 
Lisa Entress 
Theresa 
Esterlund 
Christine Fadoul 
Glenn Fihey 



Michelle Fay 
Jill Feeney 
Sherri Fink 
Joseph Fisher 
Shannon 
Fitzgerald 



Kathleen 
Fitzgerald 
Jon Fleenor 
Jonathan Foltz 
Denise Foster 
Chris Fowle 



Carol Fox 
Lisa Fraim 
Julie Frakes 
Robin Frazier 
Trenton 
Funkhouser 



David Gallagher 
Mary Gallagher 
Jane Garrett 
Gary Gerald 
Amy Gibbons 



^^isi/o/es 



Darby Gibbs 
Jennifer Gifford 

Robert Gilbert 
Michael Gingras 

David Glcason 



Ann Godwin 

Geoffrey Goodale 

Jennifer Gooden 

Shari Gordon 

Wanda Graybeal 



Burnette Green 

Rebecca Grier 

Betsy Griggs 

Laurie Guarino 

Kimberly Gupton 




M 



ethods of stress management 

From food to exercise, students would do anything to avoid studying 



What three syllables can 
transform a diligent, motivated, 
highly disciplined student into 
the epitome of procrastination? 
STUDY BREAK! By merely at- 
taching the word "study" to 
"break" students managed to le- 
gitimate a multitude of distrac- 
tions which might otherwise be 
termed "wasting time." But 
these "study" breaks were es- 
sential to maintaining sanity in 
the midst of the frenzy and frus- 
tration of college life. In fact, 
many students have verified that 



reduced stress leads to in- 
creased levels of performance. 
With this fact in mind, students 
took it upon themselves to per- 
fect the science of stress man- 
agement. Their success was al- 
most frightening. 

Perhaps the most widely used 
means of escaping the ever-pre- 
sent hazard of brain-strain were 
pursuits of the culinary persua- 
sion. Snack attacks came any 
time, anywhere. The variety of 
remedies was endless. Domino's 
virtually lived on campus, while 
the smell of pizza permeated the 



halls at all hours, leaving hunger 
pangs in its wake. "The best 
time for Domino's is after mid- 
night — absolutely," advised 
freshman Greg Kramer. "That's 
about the half-life of Marriott 
food." 

Popcorn was yet another sta- 
ple of the dorm-dwellers' diet, 
leaving tell-tale trails of crushed 
kernels along the length of many 
a hall. Explained freshman liana 
Rubenstein, "Popcorn definitely 
provides the best study break. 
The longer it takes to prepare, 
the longer the break." Indeed, 



when eaten with painstaking 
care, one bowl of popcorn could 
last well into the wee hours. 

If the hunger pangs hit prior 
to midnight, however, the 
Cheese Shop, Wythe's and Bas- 
kin Robbins — as well as the 
Campus Center candy counter 
offered a sinful variety of sugar 
fixes. Sophomore Jay Austin 
claimed that "a B&R run is an 
absolute must when studying at 
Tucker. Peanut Butter and 
Chocolate is the only way to 
go!" 

- cont. p. 349 




346 Juniors 




Erik Gustafson 
Tariq Hafiz 
Elizabeth 
Hairfield 
Anne Hakes 
Sarah Handley 



Corri Hansen 
Michael Harris 
Larry Harrison 
Matthew Hartnett 
Rebecca Harvey 



Anne Hassel 
Seve Hassel 
William Hatchett 
Robert Herndon 
William Hertz 



mxmiLisj9.K 




Homecoming brings out wild colored 
pants and shirts (ie bright green and gold) 
worn by alumni The cheerleaders host 
the cheerleading alums on their float 
which is the local tire engine no. 3. 





^C/^/^RS. 



Cindy Hill 

Pamela 

Hodgkinson 

James Hopkins 

Leslie Hornaday 

Chris Hoven 



Eric Hoy 

Amy Hoyt 

Ratonya Hughes 

Victoria Hurley 

Lawrence 

I'Anson 



Martin Infante 

Cathy Ireland 

Charlene Jackson 

Anne Jansen 

Julie Janson 



Christopher 

Johnson 

Larry Johnson 

Steven Johnson 

Eric Jowett 

Alex Kallen 



Jack Kayton 

Dana Kelley 

Kristin Kemper 

Walter Kempner 

John Knebel 





Kirby Knight 
Karin Kolstrom 
Gina Kropff 
Carol 

Kwiatkowski 
Audrey Ladner 



Jacqueline 

Lafalce 

Wendy Lanehart 

Christina 

Langelier 

Silvia Maria 

Larkin 

Leslie Layne 



Jennifer Lear 
Marian Leckrone 
Jeff Lenser 
Timothy Lesniak 
Karen Libucha 



No studying, no way 



Fellow chocoholic senior Lau- 
ra Champe satisfied her sweet 
tooth with slice and bake choco- 
late chip cookies. "My friends 
and I would buy a big package 
and make one humongous cook- 
ie — our rationale being that 
only one cookie shared with 
three friends could have hardly 
any calories!" 

Of course, there were those 
who shunned such indulgences 
and were despicably healthy — 
the Exercise Set. These disci- 
plined souls found that sweat, 
pain and masochism provided 



Anything to avoid studying, freshman 
Dan Shaye works on his bike. With the 
restriction that only juniors and seniors 



welcome (?) relief from studying. 
Commented sophomore Dianne 
Carter, "it's something to do 
with your body when you're 
tired of doing things with your 
mind — or not doing things with 
your mind, as the case may be." 
Through aerobics, jogging, 
weight-lifting, intramurals, swim- 
ming and countless other activi- 
ties, students could exercise vir- 
tually anytime — any time, that 
is, except for Thursday night at 
8:00. 

— cont. p. 351 



can have cars on campus, bikes prove a 
vital necessity for getting around for un- 
derclassmen. 




^C/\^^^RS 



Susan Lilly 

Susan Lin 

Tyler Lincks 

Cynthia Little 

Anne Bourdon 

Lockman 



Andrew Logan 

Mary Jane 

Lombardo 

David Lopez 

Randi Low 

Priscilla Lubbers 



Deborah Mackler 

Lisa Macvittie 

William Maquire 

Maggie Margiotta 

Alison Martin 



Another typical Tuesday night finds Kel- 
ly Hughes. John Tarrant and John Fu- 
kuda at home in Pauls- Pauls is the week- 
night hotspot for that 'one' pitcher of 
beer before studying. 




i50 




No studying, no way 



Yes, the Cosby Cult was alive 
and well. The entire campus 
came to a standstill as the 
world's "coolest dad" coun- 
selled Cleo, Rudi, and Vanessa, 
while Mrs. Huxtable hid herself 
behind desks, plants and doors 
in vain attempts to conceal a 
baby that was not in the script. 
Sophomore Stephanie Gray at- 
tributed Cosby's popularity to 
his "ability to be funny without 
being crude. He is a purely fun- 
ny man with some great philoso- 
phy for the modern day." 

On many nights, however, 
even TV offered no possibility of 
escape from studies. There did 
remain another option, recom- 
mended for only the truly des- 
perate. One could resort to that 



most dreaded of all tasks: laun- 
dry. It was not a task for the 
faint-hearted. Indeed, the pros- 
pect of the darks/lights dilemne 
was enough to drive many back 
to the books. In that diabolical 
den of intrigue known as the 
laundry room, one encountered 
coin-ops that would shrink and 
shrivel without mercy. And yes 
— the insidious sock monster 
was always lurking in the shad- 
ows. 

When driven to domestic di- 
versions, sophomore Kirsten 
Talken preferred washing dishes 
to doing laundry. "Getting your 
hands in some good, grimy, dis- 
gusting water can take any- 
boby's mind off of chemistry 
equations!" 



Whatever one's choice of 
study break, from pizza to party- 
ing, there was never a shortage 
of distractions — sorry — make 
that "methods of stress manage- 
ment." But perhaps none were 
so unique as that described by 
junior Darren A. Rousseau, who 
said, "My favorite study break is 
girls. I'm knocking 'em dead all 
around campus. Of course, dead 
girls aren't much fun — but they 
are cheap dates!" 

— Laura Robinson 



Sam Martinez 
Mark Maurer 
Robert Maxwell 
Peter McAteer 
Kimber Lee 
McCauley 



Jim McCreedy 
Christopher 
McDonald 
Kelly McDonald 
Bonnie McDuffee 
Sharon McElwee 



Timothy McEvoy 

Laverne 

McGilvary 

Drew McKillips 

Julie McKinney 

Edwin 

McLaughlin 



^C/^/^RS 



Amy McLeskey 

Tern Mead 

Beth Meeker 

Marhss Melton 

Kirstin Merfeld 



Azhar Miah 

Kathleen Misleh 

Deborah Monson 

Carol Moore 

Corey Morck 



Kathyrn Morgan 

Luci Moses 

Richard Mosher 

Ann Marie 

Murphy 

Timothy Murphy 



Enjoying an unusually warm spring day. 
Mary Grace Wall catches up on some 
reading. Warm days made studying a 
little less painful when it could be done 
outside. 





3S2 Juniors 




Stuart Nabors 
Brad Nachman 
Ana Nahra 
Raymond Nardo 
Andy Navarrete 



Brent Nelson 
Melanie Newfield 
Connie Newman 
Martha Newton 
Kelly Nichol 



Natasha Nimo 
Kimberly Norris 
Robert Nye 
Michelle Ogline 
Ann Oliver 



Patricia Olivo 
Melissa Orndorff 
Jerry Owen 
Amy Pabsl 
Julia Painter 



Tonya Parker 
Don Pearce 
Barbara Pederson 
Carolyn Peel 
Michelle Penn 



:Sc/\^/^f^s 



Catherine Perrin 

Elizabeth Philpott 

Andrea Piper 

Melody Pitts 

Christopher 

Poulet 



Lisa Price 

Bernard Puc 

Jill Purdy 

David Ransom 

Jill Rathke 



Keith Reagan 

Joan Redd 

Susan Rees 

Lynne Reilly 

Elisa Richmond 




Cracking down on carding. Gina Kropff 
cards at a DG band night as a campus 
policeman watches on. Not only were 
bars checking more closely, but the fra- 
ternities and sororities had to keep a 
closer look out for fake IDs. 





354 Juniors 




Karoline Richter 
Anne Riddle 
Heather Riegel 
Meg Rieth 
Catharine Rigby 



o 



h, to be 21 and legal 



The end of social life as we know it in the 'Burg 



In October hordes of thirsty 
underclassmen watched the eve- 
ning news in dismay. Their last 
alcohoHc oasis, Georgetown, 
had finally succumbed to the 
arid climate the government had 
instituted across the nation. A 
wave of relief washed over those 
who had made the September 
30 deadline. Mike Vadner, a 
freshman, was not so lucky. 
"Boy, am 1 steamed!" he fumed 
at the TV. 

For the most part, however, 
college life remained unaffected. 
Drinking continued to be a 
prime recreational weekend ac- 
tivity. Use of false identification 



cards among students spread 
like the flu. "I basically got one 
so I could get into the fraternity 
parties and the delis" was one 
common comment. An estimat- 
ed one out of every four stu- 
dents owned one. When asked 
what she thought about the use 
of false IDs, a typical sophomore 
enthusiastically responded, 
"Fake IDs? Where can I get 
one?" 

Not everyone escaped the 
tightening authorities, though. In 
January several students were 
nabbed in Georgetown. The FBI 
traced their IDs back to a coun- 
terfeiting ring on campus. This 



event failed to deter most peo- 
ple, however. "I wasn't scared 
at all," remarked one student. "I 
got mine from a totally different 
source. You've just got to be 
careful, that's all." 

Thus, it seemed that raising 
the legal drinking age did little to 
stop underage consumption. If 
anything, the law made the act 
more enticing due to its taboo 
nature. Like the 55-milc-per- 
hour speed limit, the minimum 
drinking age law appears to 
have become a law of paper, not 
one of practice. 

— Rob Isaacs 



Anne Risgin 
Deborah Ritchie 
Pamela 
Robertson 
Britton Robins 
Michelle Rogers 



Joseph Romance 
Donna 
Romankow 
Virginia Ruiz 
Benjamin Rush 
Daniel Sachs 




iiiiors 355 



^C/v^/^RS 



Grant Sackin 

Steven Sacks 

Melissa Sanchez 

Heather 

Sanderson 

Roy Satterwhite 



Kimberly Scata 

Charles Schefer 

Paul Scott 

Lee Scruggs 

Artemis Selbessis 



Sandra Self 

Laura Seu 

Caroline Shrum 

Mel Simmons 

Laura Simonds 



Carol Sirota 

Lynnc Sisson 

Julie Anne Slade 

Lynn Sloane 

Melissa Smith 



Susan Smith 
William Smith 
Marc Sncdiker 
Marisa Snyder 
Renee Snyder 





Susan Soaper 
Michael Souders 
Rob Stanley 
Birgit Starmanns 
Betty Steffens 



Coakley Steiner 
Catherine Stokes 
Terri Ann Stokes 
Donna Strickler 
Samantha 
Sturmer 



Bernice Sullivan 
Christine Sullivan 
Catherine Sund 
Kathryn Surchek 
Pamela Sutton 




After a rather long night, freshman John 
Grant passes out in the hallway. Passing 
out is rather dangerous at times because 
it seems there are always friends that 
abuse you. whether by writing on you, 
tying you to your bed or taking your 
picture. 




^C/^/^RS 



Anne Swaglcr 

Marcy Swilley 

Margaret 

Swoboda 

Jennifer Tanner 

Beth Taplin 



Landon Taylor 
Mary Teates 

Susan Thacker 

Margaret Tillman 

Karen Tisdel 



Richard Toma 
Karen Tompkins 
Cheryl Toth 
Elizabeth 
Turqman 
Margaret 
Turqman 



Barbara Tyler 

Jacqueline 

Verrier 

Deborah Wade 

Michelle Wade 

Susan Walker 



Brooke Wanner 

Pamela Ward 

Robin Warvari 

Charles Webber 

Barbara Webster 





Marcia 
Weidenmier 

Mark Welch 
Walter Welham 
Stuart West 
Lebretia White 



Sheryl White 
Krista 

Wiechmann 
Sally Wilborn 
Lara Williams 
Claire Wills 



M.iirr Wilson 
Jtiiii.ftr Wilson 
Julianne Winkler 
Cheronne Wong 
Karen Woo 



Elaine Yannis 
Ruth Yates 
Susan Young 
Greg Zengo 
Robyn Zuydhoek 




.lunior 



<S'o^)^o^o^e'S, 



Willis Abernathy 

Alan Adenan 

Joann Adrales 

Francoise Alberola 

Peter Alberti 

Susan Aleshire 

Dani Ambler 



Cynthia Anderson 

Harald Anderson 

Ann Armstrong 

Jay Austin 

Rebecca Bagdasarian 

Susan Ball 

Katharyn Banks 



Karen Barsness 
Gamin Bartle 
Betsy Beasley 
Michelle Beasley 
Cheryl Beatty 
Betsey Bell 
Adria Benner 



Daniel Berry 

Beth Blanks 

Gayle Blevins 

Catherine Bodiford 

Georgie Boge 

Audra Book 

Catherine Bortz 



Jerome Bowers 

Darren Bowie 

Jennifer Bracken 

Katherine Brown 

Laura Brown 

Lynn Brown 

Michael Brown 









I 2 34 56789I0II--Z3Z4Z5 
1, ., .. .. "J " •' •■ 



V':S 



12 13 14 15 16 17 18 1320'^- -• 

I » 




Looking for a ride home, senior Ann Fletcher people find others going their way. Offers of gas 
checks out the notices of people offering rides. The money, munchies and beverages are Incentives for 
ride board is located in the Campus Center to help prospective drivers. 




Sophomores 361 



^S'o^^o^o^eS, . . 



Not all national news reaches students as it occurs, 
however, the items that did catch the students' 
attention is taken to heart When Vice President 
George Bush spoke at William and Mary Hall on 



behalf of Herb Bateman. a number of students gath- 
ered outside to protest Bateman's legislation as well 
as President Reagan's foreign policy. 










L 



iving in Limbo 

College contrasted with being in touch with the real world 



Could college life be equated to an 
existence in Limbo? With the novelty of 
college and its myriad of activities, a con- 
certed effort had to be made by students 
to keep in touch with the real world. 
Awareness of what went on nationally 
and internationally was limited because, 
in the words of freshman Andrew For- 
lano, "The isolation of a college campus 
lends to students' being out of touch with 
the real world." Many students, however, 
received a daily newspaper or monthly 
news magazine. The Flat Hat's "Beyond 



the 'Burg" relayed a bit of outside news 
as well. Swem Library carried several dai- 
ly newspapers, but students often had to 
wait to read the single copy of a paper. It 
was occasionally embarrassing to learn of 
important news events weeks after they 
occurred, but students remedied the 
problem easily enough by watching the 
11 o'clock news on TV or by taking a 
quick trip to the library. 

— Anne Cissel 





362 Sophomores 




luJiJi 





Tracie Brown 
Christine Bryant 
Mary Bryant 
Timo Budow 
John Buechler 
Kendall Bullen 
Tina Burgess 



Cranston Calhoun 
Deborah Calusine 
Cynthia Cameron 
Richard Campbell 
Edward Cannon 
Belinda Carmines 
Thomas Carnell 



Stephanie Carr 
Dee Carrington 
Shirley Cartwright 
Jennifer Catney 
Marie Chen 
Christine Chirichella 
Joseph Chirico 



Caryn Chittenden 
Christiane Choate 
Anson Christian 
Kathy Chronister 
Jane Classen 
Bret Cloninger 
Robert Clonlz 



Todd Cockrell 
Charles Collins 
Elizabeth Colucci 
Timothy Connell 
Scan Connolly 
Catherine Coppola 
Cynthia Corlctt 



^oP^0^O^E% . . 



Richard Crane 

Hiram Cuevas 

Laurie Curry 

Michcle Darien 

Gabriela Dekok 

Scott DcMarco 

Frances Eva Demmerle 



Julie Devish 
Tanya Doherty 
Ashley Dryden 
Valerie Duguay 
John Dumler 
Ethan Dunstan 
Kirsten Dunton 



Julie Edmonds 

Clay Edwards 

James Edwards 

Heidi Eger 

Lisa Joy Enders 

Margery Exton 

Deborah Failla 



John Fedewa 

Sharon Fisher 

Peter Flora 

Alan Fontanares 

Giovanna Ford 

Philip Forgit 

Pat Foster 






P^Sfl 


Laurianne Gabig 


!■''-■ --w "^ 


Maria Gapinski 


"» - i ^ 


Mary Kate Gedro 


mm ^ ' 1 


Zeba Shaheen Geloo 


^^^L^ ^A 


Martha Giffin 


^^^^^ 


Tricia Gillespie 


Kathryn Gramling 


■IH 





Finding someone on his own wave length, junior Walt Welham. selected by the cheerleading squad to be mas- 
Welham, the Tribe mascot, talks to a future Indian. cot. helps rouse spirit at the football games 




Sophomores 3b5 



^o^^O^o^E^- 



With anticipation, senior Tanya Cowen checks her 
box in the basement of Old Dominion. Finding a 
letter from home or friends always seems to make 
the trek across campus worthwhile. The new boxes 



create problems for those who are too short and 
their box is on the top row or those who are too tall 
and their box is on the very bottom. 



..^ 




I 



\ 

I A 




w 



ith baited breath 

With anticipation, students trekked to O.D. in search of mail 



The mailbox: wiiat kind of attraction 
did it hold? Every day thousands of col- 
lege students flocked to the basement of 
Old Dominion to check for mail as faith- 
fully, it not more so, as the mailmen deliv- 
ered it. 

But was the trip across campus worth- 
while? Was it worth the annoyance of 
having the key jam in the lock or the 
frustration of finding absolutely nothing in 
one's box? Or worse yet, the sinking feel- 
ing when the only letter found belonged 
to someone else? Not to mention the 
6'3" basketball player who had to get 
down on his hands and knees to check his 
box on the bottom row inches above the 
floor, or the 4'ir' freshman who had to 
jump at least a foot in the air to peer into 
her box on the top row. Other negative 
experiences associated with the mailbox 



include searching for the letter or the 
package which was sent the week before, 
yet still had not arrived; discovering that 
a package had arrived but could not be 
picked up until Monday because the front 
desk was closed for the weekend; or get- 
ting absolutely no mail when your room- 
mate received not only a package, but 
three letters also. 

With all of these annoyances associat- 
ed with the mailbox, why did everyone 
continually make the daily trek? Perhaps 
the feeling one got from finding a note 
from home or a gossip-filled letter from a 
best friend peeking out from the usually 
empty hole made all the waiting and fruit- 
less trips across campus worthwhile. 

— Samantha Hancock 





3bo -SdphoiTiores 




Scott Grasso 
Stephanie Gray 
Pamela Griffin 
Michael Gross 
Leslie Hague 
Susan Haller 
Sara Hammel 



Jeanne Marie Hamon 
Leeann Hanhila 
Michael Hart 
Romelda Harvey 
Carolyn Hayes 
Nancy Hayes 
Page Hayhurst 



Delta Helmer 
Matthew Heyward 
Nancy Hill 
Susan Hodges 
Gretchen Hohlweg 
Karen Hojnacki 
Julie Holligan 



Mary Lou Holloway 
Michael Holtz 
Audrey Horning 
Melissa Houser 
Maria Howell 
David Howland 
Sherry Hubbard 



Rebecca Huines 
Lisa Hunter 
Stephanie Hunter 
Jody Hurstak 
Elizabeth Irby 
Kristin Jamison 
Ted Janusz 



^S'o^^^o^o^eS, 



Keith Jasper 

Shannon Jeter 

Beth Jewell 

Elizabeth Johnson 

Patrick Johnson 

Renee Johnson 

Sarah Kelley 



Caroline Kelly 
Jeffrey Kelly 

Cathy Kerkam 
Carlos Kessaris 

Marlene Kiesel 
Michael Kilgore 
Marion L. King 



Anne Kinsley 

Michael Klesius 

Kara Knickerbocker 

Lori Kogut 

Joel Kravetz 

Carolyn Lamps 

Jack Lebowitz 



Robert Lenhart 

Cheryl Lester 

Debbie Linden 

Evan Lloyd 

David Earl Lockhart 

John Loving 

Mary Beth Luckam 



Aldis Lusis 

David MacDonald 

Sandra MacDonald 

John Mackey 

Sitha Madhavan 

Daniel Maicllo 

Dawn Mann 




tuu 




iij[£^ 





One of the few snowfalls of tfie year catcfies many never seem to get cancelled except for hurricanes 
people offguard. making it difficult to get around and the Civil War. 
campus Regardless of the weather though, classes 




nros 3b'? 



<Po^\^o^o9-eS 



Enjoying one of the luxuries of home. Lclane seems inconvenient for some with the long walk to 
Schmitt takes advantage of the fireplaces in the classes, but the atmosphere of living in a real house 
Prince George House. The location of the house pleases most who live there. 





370 Sophomores 




Marianne Mannschreck 
Julia Manzo 
Chris Markus 
Kimberley Martin 
Todd Martin 
Laurie Maxwell 
Kristin Lynne May 



Caryn McBride 
Steven McCleaf 
Marion McCorkle 
Amy Lee McCormick 
Amy McDowell 
Martha McGlothin 
Lauren McGurk 



Stephen McKee 
LoriDon McNamee 
Angus McQueen 
Alicia Meckstroth 
Tracie Mertz 
Susan Metcalfe 
Heather Miksch 



Michael Mink 
Margaret Mitchell 
Tonya Mitchell 
Beth Moison 
Thomas Moliterno 
Heidi Lee Mueller 
Meghan Muldoon 



Marjorie Mullen 
Kathleen Murphy 
Paula Love Murphy 
Mark Murtagh 
Kari Nelson 
Gwendolyn Newman 
Kenneth Nicely 



^o^^^^^^o^-eS, 



Roxanne OBrien 

Kevin OConncll 

Barry Ohison 

Maura OReilly 

Eric OToole 

Grayson Owen 

Robert Owens 



Holly Parker 

David Parmele 

James Parmelee 

Frederick Patterson 

Kristen Patten 

Cheryl Perkins 

Christine Philipp 



Jennifer Piech 

Kimberly Pike 

Angela Pinson 

Lori Piper 

Kevin Pitt 

Robert Pivarnik 

Eric Plaag 



Stephanie Planck 

Sabrina Pope 

Megan Pratt 

Paula Proteau 

Michelle Protz 

Rebecca Quirk 

Raymond Rector 



Amy Reichart 

Shaunti Reidinger 

Kimberly Reynolds 

Chun Woo Rhee 

Sarah Rice 

Aimee Richardson 

Katherine Rickard 








/ JT'* 



.^. 







Leading off the Homecoming Parade, the Queen's Board of Visitors Ann Dobie Peebles served as 
Guard marches down Duke of Gloucester Street Grand Marshall for Homecoming, which as normal, 
presenting the colors of the college. Rector of the was held in the rain. 



i:^ 




; t.niiioros 373 



^o^^0^o9^E'S^ _ 




Losing all ,nhib,tions. Matt DeLuca and Sherry Ad- Dance. Pledges dances are the staple of the fall 
ams enjoy themselves at the Alpha Chi Pledge social scene. 




374 Sophomores 










Christy Riebcling 
Susan Riley 
Alfred Robinson 
Elizabeth Rosser 
Marshall Rotella 
John Scott Roth 
Susan Roramus 



Colin Ruh 
Lisbeth Sabol 
Monica Sangen 
Steffanie Sargeant 
Carol Schaffer 
Michael Schroeder 
Karen Schultz 



Thonnas Seaman 
Paige Selden 
Kimberly Settle 
Anne Shearer 
Georganne Shirk 
Lara Shisler 
Fred Simmons 



Godfrey Simmons 
James Sinclair 
Stephanie Singer 
Evan Sisson 
iivo Sitterding 
Amy Smith 
James Smith 



Shelley Smith 
Arthur Sneed 
Michele Sokoly 
Susan Spagnola 
Cheryl Sparks 
Jennifer Spurlln 
Thomas St Germain 



kPo^^o^o^eS, 



Jim Stager 

Richard Stevens 

Sherry Stickle 

Carrie Stisser 

Kimberly Streng 

Susan Strobach 

Melissa Sutton 

Kirsten Talken 

Pamela Tate 



Kathleen Taylor 

Theresa Tetley 

Lisa Kay Thomas 

Kathy Thorson 

Debbie Tice 

Beth Tota 

Victoria Tulloch 

Stewart Tatem 

Craig Turner 



Corri Ulmer 

Larisa Van-Kirk 

Dywona Vantree 

Joseph Vaughn 

Kerry Verstreate 

Jill Walker 

William Walker 

Paul Walsh 

Kimberly Ward 



Thomas Ward 

Gale Warnquist 

Kathleen Warren 

Mark Washko 

Shannon Watson 

Christine Webster 

Lisa Wies 

Sallie Wellons 

Zella Whitaker 



Timothy Wiford 

Jonathan Williams 

Robert Wilson 

Donna Wood 

Barbara Woodall 

Christopher Wright 

Diane Wright 

Jarrell Wright 





376 





No more smoking In the boys room exclaims Presi- 
dent Verkuil. Addressing student concerns. Verkuil 
speaks out on the drug testing for athletes. The 
football team was shocked in the fall to discover 
they had to take a drug test before playing in a post 
season tournament. 




Soplioiiiores 377 



^/Pe^ss^e^. 



Steven Abbot 
Chad Abrams 
Timothy Adams 
Pam Agbuya 
Janet Aigner 



Melissa Anderson 

Noel Anderson 

Joy Andrews 

Licia Ano 

Deborah Ansbacher 



Joyce Anzolut 

Leslie Arcesi 

Kari Ardolino 

Suzanne Argentine 

Adrienne Arl 




Though over more than 150 freshmen 
emerged on the campus than were ex- 
pected, they, along with the upperclass- 
men seemed to bear all of the inconve- 
niences in stride. The only major 
problems that seemed to arise from the 
overload were overcrowded living quar- 
ters and the impending fear of being 
bumped from the lottery. 





D 



ubiously distinct 



more history making for the 'college of knowledge' 



The class of 1990 had the du- 
bious distinction of being the 
largest freshman class in the en- 
tire history of William and Mary. 
Instead of the estimated 1.150 
students, 1,331 decided to at- 
tend the college. Many people 
felt that it would be years before 
the college could recover from 
the overload. Dean of Admis- 
sions G. Gary Ripple promised 
that no class that size would ever 
occur again. 

The first shock for the upper- 
classmen came when they were 
told about the new housing situa- 
tion. Freshmen were housed in 
places that they had never lived 
before, such as the upper three 
floors of Madison and the Lud- 



well apartments, resulting in a 
greater number of bumped stu- 
dents. However, having fresh- 
men live upstairs did not seem to 
bother the Madison basement 
residents, for as sophomore 
Dave Musto explained, "You're 
not in contact with the freshmen 
because the basement has a sep- 
arate entrance. Also, the upper- 
classmen in the complex tend to 
associate with their old friends 
and don't hang around the dorm 
that much." He also felt that the 
decision to convert Madison into 
a freshman dorm had served its 
purpose as a temporary mea- 
sure but that "it would not be 
intelligent in the long run, for 
their sake." He felt that his ex- 



perience as an OA helped him to 
understand the problems that 
the freshmen faced, and besides, 
it did not impair his ability to do 
handstands. Other Bryan com- 
plex residents expressed the 
same views. 

Still, many of the uppcrciass- 
men complained of being 
bumped and of not getting the 
classes they needed. The fresh- 
men themselves had different 
views. The women of Madison 
1st were almost all in favor of 
the overcrowding, because they 
were able to live in huge Madi- 
son rooms as a result. The wom- 
en of Spotswood Penthouse 
were all happy with the fresh- 
men situation, except one who 



James Aris 
Will Atkinson 
Carolyn Bailey 
Ann Baldwin 
Michele Banas 



Gillian Barr 
Cathy Bass 
Edward Beardsley 
Maria Biank 
David Bibb 



Donna Binns 
Katherine Binswanger 
Monica Bittenbender 
Ronald Blackburn 
Deborah Blackwell 



had no opinion. Despite the 
complaints about not getting 
classes, the women of Monroe 
2nd East were also satisfied with 
their living conditions, especially 
since their lounge had not been 
converted into a triple as many 
other hall lounges had. The final 
result: 20% of the freshmen felt 
that there were too many fresh- 
men. 74% felt that there was no 
problem and 6% were undecid- 
ed. The members of the class of 
1990 may be happy now, but 
they may feel differently when 
they hit their sophomore year. 

- Paul Bonelli 



kS-q^^^O^o^E^. . . 



Paige Blankenship 

Darin Bloomquist 

Philip Bluestein 

Mary Jo Bonderman 

Noelle Borders 



Stephen Bovine 

Mike Boyle 

Mantelle Bradley 

Rebekah Brawley 

Debbie Breed 



Bryan Brewer 

Kathleen Brophy 

Christ! Browne 

Amy Bryce 

Lisa Hope Bryson 



Mary-Alice Buhrer 

Jonathan Bunker 

Jeanine Burgess 

Alan Burrows 

Todd Burski 



Heather Burt 

Jay Busbee 

Eileen Byrne 

Raymona Calloway 

Susan Campion 





380 Freshmen 




iftl^ 




Michael Carita 
Sara Carlson 
Richard Casson 
Deborah Cerrone 
Marcia Chamberlain 



Matt Chapman 
Susan Chapman 
Marc Chenault 
Suzanne Chirico 
Jennifer Chisholm 



Kathleen Christopher 
Anne Cissel 
Alan Clark 
Peter Clark 
Dawn Clements 



Finding a quiet place to study is not al- 
ways easy, but freshman Julie Wagner 
finds a nice place In front of Ewell where 
she can study while enjoying the last 
days of summer. Many students realize 
that there are lots of places they can 
study without being forced to the library. 



^^e^vK^e^. 



Peter Cocolis 
Jodie Collins 
Stacy Colvin 
Spence Cook 
Nikki Cooper 



William Coughlan 

Anne Courter 

Stephen Cox 

Marc Cozzolino 

Catherine Crawford 



Kevin Creagar 
Donna Creggei 
Kim Culpeppei 
Donna Cunningham 
Cameron Dahl 




iiT hether by foot, bike or car 



'street navigation' always seemed to be quite an experience 



Walking is supposed to be the 
ineaithiest type of exercise, but 
for William and Mary students, 
this simple task was transformed 
into a dangerous undertaking. 
At some time during the year, 
car owners and car coveters 
alike faced the perils of "life-on- 
thcgo" on foot. What excite- 
ment those daily jaunts to class 
offered! Even Busch Gardens' 
Loch Ness Monster could not 
compare to the death-defying 
thrills of traversing Confusion 
Corner. "Crossing Jamestown 
or Richmond Road and surviving 
should merit a college degree in 
itself," commented freshman 
Debbie Blackwell. indeed, it 
quickly became evident that in 
order to hold a Virginia driver's 



license, one must first demon- 
strate an aptitude for brake- 
slamming and tire-screeching. 

But why complain? Where 
else could one have learned such 
useful skills as the cross-walk 
"dart and weave" method of 
street navigation? Just five easy 
steps to safety: 1) Take a deep 
breath, 2) glance left, right, left, 
right with the "rubber-neck-dou- 
ble-check," 3) lunge to center, 4) 
spin and sidestep oncoming 
moped, 5) broad-jump Olympic 
style to curbside. 

If this method proved too dif- 
ficult, there were numerous oth- 
er effective tactics. Sophomore 
Lawrence Craige suggested, 
"Never wait for anyone — walk 
right across without looking and 



just expect them to stop. It has 
never failed — at least not yet!" 

Having survived the rigors of 
street-crossing, yet another test 
of strength and agility awaited 
unwary pedestrians. Yes — it 
was close encounters of the 
squirrel kind. As winter ap- 
proached, these seemingly inno- 
cent rodents took great delight 
in pelting unsuspecting passers- 
by with debris from tree-top 
perches. Death by acorn was a 
very real danger. Exclaimed 
sophomore Jeanna Wilson, 
"Paranoia sets in — you recJly 
begin to believe that somebody 
is throwing things at you!" 

In addition to squirrels, there 
was always the occasional kami- 
kaize rabbit who could calculate 



the exact trajectory and speed 
necessary to escape being 
stomped on, while managing to 
give the strolling nature lover a 
heart attack. "I was nearly flat- 
tened by a hurtling rabbit who 
was even more anxious to get 
where he was going than I was," 
recalled freshman John Frank- 
lin. 

Whether from car or creature, 
the student on foot faced fear 
and intrigue aplenty. We have 
always been told that life at Wil- 
liam and Mary would offer stim- 
ulating new experiences — but 
who would have thought that 
one of them would be walking. 

— Laura Robinson 




Timothy Daly 
Susan Davies 
Diana Davis 
Shawn Davis 
Shelby Davis 



Carl Deangelo 
Alexander Deblois 
Donna Delara 
Elizabeth Delo 
Evelyn Denwiddie 



Leigh Dernckson 
Annamaria Desalva 
Amy Devereaux 
Jorge Diaz 
Susan Dominick 




With the first snowfall of winter, gradu- 
ate students Jennifer Stewart and Cindi 
Eicher find an easier way to get around 
town. With the snow comes the perils of 
trying to get to classes, which are never 
cancelled, without slipping and sliding 
the entire way there. 



^^e^vs^e^. 



Gen€ Dooley 

Jamie Doyle 

Julie Doyle 

Timothy Doyle 

Thomas Duetsch 



Karen Duncan 

Paige Dunning 

Danielle Durak 

Julianne Duvall 

Damon Echevarria 



Richie Edelson 

Elaine Egede-Nissen 

Julie Elliott 

Philip Ellis 

Elizabeth Ely 




For a change of scenery, sophomore 
John Norman decides to get a little fresh 
air while studying. Norman, a RAR in 
Monroe, finds that there are better 
places to study than in the library. 





Karen Ely 
Erin England 
Kristen Epperly 
Liliana Estevez 
Sabrina Faber 



Julie Farmer 
Todd Federici 
Dave Feldman 
Sara Felt 
Keisha Ferguson 



Sandra Ferguson 
Sandra Finke 
Tom Fiscella 
Michael Fitzpatrick 
Kathleen Flaherty 



Lora Flattum 
Kathryn Flinner 
Joyce Flood 
Mark Foley 
Scott Forrest 



Elizabeth Forrester 
John Foubert 
Jennifer Frank 
Laura Friedman 
Virginia Garnett 




Frrshmen 385 



^/Pe^Vv^e^ 



John Gartner 

Venitia Catling 

Kathleen Gelven 

David Gildea 

Bill Gill 



Ellen Golembe 

Kimberly Gorman 

Melinda Gott 

Elizabeth Graff 

Christine Grahl 



Barbara Grandjean 

Heidi Greene 

Jennifer Griffin 

Janet Grigonis 

Stefanie Groot 



One of the best ways to study, with the 
television on and a set of Cliff Notes. 
Freshmen Kevin Creagan and Julie Wag- 
ner take time out for a study break. 





Mike Guill 
James Gulling 
Ben Gwaltney 
Beth Hadd 
Michael Haley 



Becky Ham 
Lisa Hamilton 
Jodi Haney 
Debra Hansell 
Mona Hanson 



Denise Hardesty 
Siobhan Harmon 
Sean Michael Hart 
Gina Hatcher 
Megan Heaslip 



P 



hones, wrestling, tv's 

where dorm life is concerned, sound barriers do not exist 



To a freshman coming from a 
small, quiet town, the noise level 
of a dorm such as Yates could be 
surprising. Even a city-dweller 
could find it hard to sleep with 
the thudding of heavy feet on 
the floor above. 

Even if the heavy footsteps 
did not bother the residents, 
they still had to deal with the 
wrestling matches and pillow 
fights in the lounges. Guys like 
Scott Miles found it easier to join 
in than to complain. The girls 
living next to these "arenas" 
found the noise level difficult to 
ignore. Pam Giambo, a freshman 
from Yates 2nd center, consid- 



ered the noise level "a 10.5 on 
the Richter scale." 

Televised footbdl games pre- 
sented Yates residents with yet 
another problem in that the 
viewers' excitement took the 
form of vocal expression. Cam- 
eron Baker and Sara Olsen had 
the worst room as far as crowd 
noise was considered. Being be- 
side the television lounge, they 
heard all of the yelling and 
cheering during the Dallas/ 
Washington games. Baker said, 
"It is loud, but I can study with 
some noise. 1 mean, it doesn't 
have to be completely quiet. I 
can study here." 



Yates was famous, or infa- 
mous, for its thin walls. Many 
residents heard complete con- 
versations from different rooms, 
often at late hours of the night. If 
the talking, yelling, running and 
wrestling did not keep Yates res- 
ident's awake, they still had to 
contend with the phone, loud ra- 
dios, practicing bands and, of 
course, fire drills. To the fresh- 
men living there, the incredible 
noise level proved that there 
was no such thing as a sound 
barrier in Yates. 

— Pamela Wasserman 




Ircshmen SH/ 



</Pe^\N^e^ 



Lisa HechtCronstedt 

Stephanie Heier 

Dorothy Henika 

Llla Marie Hcrndon 

Andrew Herrick 



Andrew Herrin 

Jennifer Hess 

Patricia Hibbard 

Thomas Hicks 

Jim Higham 



David Hill 

Tommy Histen 

Tracy Hoffrage 

Carolyn Holder 

Beth Ann Holloway 



Andy Holt 

Rachel Hornberger 

Bradley Houff 

Theodore Hsu 

Aimee Hummer 



Kelly Hunter 

Suzanne Huston 

Callie Jackson 

Virginia Jamison 

Diane Jett 





388 Freshmen 




William Jonas 
Andrea Jones 
James Jones 
Adrienne Joyner 
Karlyn Kauffmann 



Kulvindcr Kaur 
Suzanne Kavic 
Beverly Kelly 
Deanna Kilgore 
Kimberley Kingsbury 



Hank Kline 
Amy Knox 
Geoffrey Kocfi 
Carolyn Koester 
Rosanna Korin 



■ 




Taking a break from academics, sopho- 
more Robert McDonough takes a nap 
between classes With the intense aca- 
demic load, as well as a hectic social 
schedule, sleep just does not fit into an 
average day. 



^/Pe^vs^e^ 



Kara Kornher 

Karen Kossow 

James Kraman 

Jennifer Krieger 

Abigail Kuo 



Kristi Lacourse 

Robyn Lady 

Tara Lane 

Christen Laney 

Mary Beth Larson 



David Lasky 

Joanne Lawson 

William Leigh 

Dara Elyn Levy 

Ellen Lewis 




S urvival of the fittest 

from luxury apartments to overcrowded classes, the class of '90 made 
its mark 



Picture this: freshmen living in 
the Spanish House and girls on 
the third floor of a traditionally 
all-male dorm. Hunt. Many up- 
pcrclassmen were dismayed to 
learn that approximately sixty 
freshmen now occupied Ludwell 
apartments. All of this was due 
to the arrival of 180 unexpected 
members of the class of 1990. 
With the largest freshman class 
ever, new housing had to be 
made available. Most of these 
new living quarters were at the 
expense of upperclassmen who 
were bumped from the lottery. 
However, freshmen were also 
affected cis doubles became tri- 



ples and hall lounges were con- 
verted into triples. Were fresh- 
men really affected by the 
overcrowding, though? The girls 
at Hunt wore sweatshirts with 
the phrase "the first girls to be 
Hunted" cmbleizoned on them. 
The freshmen in Ludwell de- 
lighted in their "luxury" apart- 
ments. 

Aside from living in quarters 
new to freshmen and suffering 
through slightly crowded class- 
es, the class of "90 survived its 
first yeeir. A few freshmen antici- 
pated the increased possibility of 
getting bumped for housing in 
future years, however, as well as 



worrying about the prospect of 
even larger succeeding freshmam 
classes. In the words of fresh- 
man Clifton Bell. "We don't 
want to lose the coziness of Wil- 
liam eind Mary UVA. which 
is comparatively huge, seems 
like em academic factory." To 
most freshmen the slightly in- 
creased class size meant little — 
they continued to concentrate 
on such things as pcissing classes, 
figuring out bus schedules, 2uid 
enjoying life at college. 

— Anne Cissel 




390 Freshmen 




Kathryn Lewis 
Kimberly Lewis 
Christina Lisa 
Larisa Lomacky 
Peter John Lord 



Brandon Lorey 
Perri Lovaas 
Michelle Lovelady 
Debra Lucas 
Slefano Luccioli 



Amy Luigs 
Steve Mack 
Meg MadocJones 
Kerry Major 
Althea Malloy 




With the abundance of freshmen, valida- 
tion lines seems to grow even longer 
than in previous years, as hard as that is 
to believe. With the extra 180 extra 
freshmen, some classes become even 
harder to get. in the fall the English De- 
partment opened additional sections of 
Writing 101 to accomodate the over- 
load. 



</fe^^^e^ 



Sanford Marcuson 
Veronika Martin 
Rebecca Matney 

Elizabeth McCann 
John McCardell 



Lisa McCardIc 

Molly McFarland 

Thomas McKean 

Cinnamon Melchor 

Sydney Merritt 



Amy Miller 
Kenneth Miller 

Paul Minecci 
Caia Mockaitis 

Susan Morris 



Check-in day is but the first of a series of 
new experiences for the class of 1990. 
Check-in is eased along with the help of 
the various RA's and OA's who are will- 
ing to help in any way they can. 





Christine Morton 
James Moyer 
Lee Mudd 
Keith Myers 
Kristin Nahill 



Glenn Neilson 
Stephen Nichols 
Anne Nimershiem 
Garrett Nodell 
Laura OBrien 



James OConnell 
Ann OConnor 
Donna OConnor 
Martin Ohiinger 
Deborah Ossa 



Ann Owen 
Ellen Painter 
Kristin Palm 
Alexi Papandon 
Chris Parker 



Teresa Parra 
Elizabeth Parrett 
Jennifer Pasternak 
John Patteson 
Pilar Paulino 




Kri'shni.-n .^^ 




^/Pe^v^^e^ 



MaryStuart Pearson 

Angle Peguese 

Linda Peiperl 

Kelly Phillips 

Michelle Plagata 



Sandra Poteat 

Amy Powell 

Alison Radcliffe 

Scott Ramsey 

Kathryn Raw 




Frederick Rexroad 

Amy Reynolds 

Tim Rice 

Lisa Richardson 

Barbara Robb 



It seems there is always someone on the 
phone regardless of the time of day. 
Freshman Gillian Barr catches up on the 
latest news from home while filling her 
family in on all of the latest gossip. 




Pi^M"\7'l^' 



Ik. 



1L1_. . J 





Spread out, yakking away 
regardless of time; day or night, the phone was in continual use 



"I'll be back in a minute. I just 
need to make a quick phone 
call." Does that sound familiar? 
One thing most people will re- 
member about hall life is the hall 
telephone. How could anyone 
forget getting up at 3 a.m. to 
answer a wrong number the 
night before a big calculus test? 
Or trying to use a phone that 
was always being used by the 
same person? 

No matter what time of day or 
night one wanted to use the tele- 



phone, there was someone al- 
ready using it. Usually it was the 
same person. Each hall had one 
or two people that would be un- 
recognizable without the tele- 
phone stuck to their ear. The 
telephone hogs were easy to 
spot. They would be sprawled 
out on the floor, chattering into 
the receiver. It became ein auto- 
matic reflex to step over them 
when passing by the phone. 

Even when they were not in, 
when the phone rang, it was al- 



ways for them. Most of the time, 
the phone hogs did not live any- 
where near the phone, so they 
did not even answer it when they 
were in. 

How did most halls cope with 
phone hogs? Some halls did not 
have to; they set phone time lim- 
its. Others just told the person 
politely or impolitely to get off 
of the phone. Others just suf- 
fered in silence. 

— Leslie Ross 



Lemuel Robertson 
Laura Robinson 
Wendy Root 
William Rosenthal 
Leslie Ross 



liana Rubenstein 
Angela Russell 
Summer Rutherford 
Michael Ryan 
Julie Ryder 



Linda Saar 
Alma Sabin 
Anne Salassi 
Gina Sampson 
Birgitta Sandberg 




l-reshnu-n ,^'.S 



^/Pe^v^^e^- 



Rob Sandefur 

Janet Saunders 

Jennifer Saunders 

Lane Schonour 

Gregory Schueman 



Henry Schuldlnger 

Lynne Schutze 

Pamela Schwartz 

Linda Rose Scott 

Sara Seitz 



Anne Shackelford 

David Shannon 

Guy Shefelton 

Kerri Renee Shelburne 

Karen Shepherd 



Thea Marie Sheridan 

Jas Short 

Sharon Siebenaler 

Elizabeth Signorelli 

Todd Simmel 



Valerie Simon 

Kenneth Sizer 

Brooke Smith 

Carol Smith 

Carolynne Smith 





j!96 Freshmen 




Jacqueline Smith 
Stephanie Snead 
Sonya Snider 
Elizabeth Sommer 
Jayson Sowers 



Robyn Spilsbury 
Amy Stamps 
Patricia Stanhope 
Karl Stanley 
Michael Stebbins 



John Steele 
Daniela Sleinbach 
Jennifer Stephens 
Patrice Stevenson 
Stanford Stevenson 



Though the main purpose of Derby Day 
is to raise money for the American Red 
Cross through sorority participation, the 
day usually turns out to be a mud battle. 
Paul Martin and sophomore Jennifer 
Murphy continue the fun and games 
even after leaving the day's events. 



^/fe^vs^e^ 



Mary Stillwaggon 

Ashley Stout 

Laura Straight 

Andrew Stress 

Laura Sutherland 



Don Svendsen 

Linda Tail 

Tracy Taylor 

Urvi Thanawala 

Laura Thomasch 



Jack Thompson 

Tracey Thornton 

Karen Tiller 

Caroline Tolley 
Elizabeth Tongier 




The life of a pledge is not always an easy 
one. along with everything else, they 
also have to remember to wear their 
pledge pin everywhere or risk a pledge 
project. Freshman John Day. a Pi Lam 
pledge religiously wears his pledge pin. 





/^ruel unusual, punishment 

wearing pledge pins, a sense of pride; belonging or a pain to have to 
remember 



Did everyone wear tiieir 
pledge pins faithfully? From the 
time that bid was signed until 
initiation, that pin was supposed 
to have been worn all of the 
time. 

Sororities required their 
pledges to wear their pins over 
their heart, but only if they were 
nicely dressed. If the pledge was 
wearing jeans or sweats, they 
were supposed to leave their 
pins at home. When they wore 
their pins, they supposedly rep- 
resented the sorority and the 



feelings they had for the sorority 
and their sisters. 

Fraternities required their 
pledges to wear their pins ail of 
the time. They wore their pins 
no matter how they were 
dressed or what they were do- 
ing. 

Sure, they were supposed to 
wear them, but did they? For the 
most part, yes, though some- 
times they forgot, which for the 
fraternities usually meant a 
pledge project. Jon Romano, an 
SAE pledge, was caught without 



his pin once and had to carry a 
brick around campus which had 
been painted to look like his pin. 
Romano said that the brick "was 
a great conversation piece, 
though." Robin Warvari, a Phi 
Mu, commented, "it's really a 
good idea because it makes you 
feel good about your sorority. 
But it can be a pain to have to 
remember it everyday." Over- 
all, most pledges wore their pins 
faithfully and with pride. 

— Leslie Ross 



Lisa Jo Tunnicliff 
Joseph Turi 
Tracy Turner 
Susan Tuttle 
Stephen Utley 



Jean Vernon 
Holly Vineyard 
Kristina Voerman 
Jennifer Volgenau 
Janice Voorhies 



Jill Wagner 
Julee Wallace 
Laura Walsh 
Leigh Walters 
Amy Ward 




<j/Pe^^^e^ 



Jayne Ware 

Glen Warren 

Kathcrine Washington 

Amy Weeks 

Susan Weeks 



Cheryl Weiss 
Jim Welch 

Christie Wells 
Kim Wells 

Paul Wengert 



Suzanne Werner 

Sharon Wible 

Larisa Wicklander 

Quentin Wildsmith 

Audrey Williams 




Along with the construction on the li- 
brary, a new expanse is also added to 
the Muscarelle Museum. The addition, 
which will be completed in October of 
'87, consists of three new art galleries. 




tl^?: ^^* «!L^- ••^- iaT-I^tfi^^'Aii^t'* 




David Williams 
Elizabeth Williams 
Ann Williamson 
Gordon Wilson 
Kris Wilson 



Ellen Winstead 
Diane Wong 
Henry Wood 
Less Wright 
Michelle Wright 



Angela Young 

Michael Young 

Brian Zilberberg 

Lisa Marie Zimmermann 

Aretta Zitta 




With all of the confusion of classes, 
the signs around campus do little to 
clarify much of anything. These one 
way signs are located behind the 
baseball field - what other way is 
there to go? 




!■ -hmi'n 401 



The Cheese Shcp, the 
Good Place to Eat, Roses, 
The Pottery, The Outlet 
Mall and the list goes 

on and on. These are the 
Merchants that dwell with- 
in the boundaries of Wil- 
liam and Mary students. A 
day never goes by that one 
of these establishments is 
not entered by a student 
spending money. Al- 
though Williamsburg at- 
tracts thousands of tourists 
annually, the tourist trade 
lasts from May through 
September then the mer- 
chants must rely on the stu- 
dents and locals for the ma- 
jority of their income, if 
only some of them realized 
this. Many do already 
giving discounts to stu- 
dents. Discounts they de- 
serve. 

In addition to spending 
money at the local estab- 
lishments many students 
earn money from them. 
Walk into any business in 
Williamsburg and I guaran- 
tee that a William and 



Mary student either works 
there, has worked there, or 
will work there. No rock is 
unturned in the quest for 
extra spending money 
when looking for a job. 
During the summer, many 
students stay in the area 
just to claim that waiter or 
waitress job that guaran- 
tees big tips from tourists. 
The town, although fam- 
ous for its historical value 
was also built up around 
the fact that it is a college 
town. The college attracts 
tourists of its own. Many 
tourists would not come if 
they were not bringing 
their children to view the 
school. But let us not say 
the town would survive 
without the school or its 
students but rather say that 
they need each other to 
survive. The student's 
spending money and the 
students helping in the 
businesses help keep the 
relationship between the 
school and the city a 
friendly one. 



The College Delly caters to all the stu- 
dents on the campus- Business picks up 
on Wednesday nights and doesn't slow 
down until Sunday night. Jennifer Pas- 
ternak places her order with George De 
vine who is privileged enough to work 
behind the counter. 




402 





to* 









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Kjlhlevn Durkin 



403 



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Miller, Bucholtz, + 
Moorcones, P.C. 



ATTORNEYS AT LAW 



11715 Bowman Green Drive 
Reston, VA 22090 



WELCOME TO THE 

REAL WORLD 

CLASS OF 1987 



L 



404 



A 



Aadah!. Patricia P 

Abbot. Steven E. 378 

Abbott, Michael R. 294. 295 

Abbott. Penny F- 

Abbruzzese. Anne S, 

Abenir. Maribel 48 

Abernathy, Willis 276, 360 

Ablondi. Fred 251 

Abraham, Brian 230. 338 

Abrams. Chad 378 

Absalom, Laura 127, 257 

Abugattas. Alonso A 

Abuzzahab, Jennifer 294, 295 

Acha, Virginia 247 

Acosta, Karen 172 

Acri. Rose A. 

Acton. David M 

Adams, Douglas 

Adams, Guy L, 

Adams. Karen 232 

Adams. Kelly 243 

Adams. Sharon 76 

Adams, Sherilyn 294. 295 

Adams. Sherry 85, 374 

Adams. Timothy 378 

Adderly. Steven 338 

Addleman. Monica 

Adebonojo. Andy 147 

Adenan, Alan 360 

Adralcs. Joann 360 

Advocate 214 

Agbuya, Pam 378 

Agee, Joe 175 

Aguilar. Chris 

Ahern. Kathy 177 

Ahrens, Michele L. 

Aigner. Janet 1. 378 

Aitken. Margaret R. 

Ajamian. Vartan 

Ajmani. Aseem E 

Ake. Jorn 

Akers. Mary 

Alberoia. Francoise 244, 360 

Albert, Laura 243. 294. 295 

Albert, Patricia 

Alberti, Peter 360 

Albright, Naomi 

Alcorn. Meg 268 

Aldrich. Janet 173, 244, 294. 295 

Aldrich. Mark 73 

Alejandro. Rodney A 

Aleshire, Susan 247. 360 

Alesso, Manellen 294. 295 

Alewynse. Fay 

Alexander, Jesse 

Alexander, Mia 338 

All-ntghters 36 

All. Aliya 

Ahmard, Ramin 

Allen. Alison 204 



Allen. Cheryl 270 

Allen. Eustace 

Allen, Jeffrey 

Allen. Katie 244. 245 

Allen. LaVonne 109 

Allen, Lucille 

Allen. Margaret 338 

Allen. Mark 

Allen, Suzanne 

Allen, Thomas 

Alleva. Diane 161. 294, 295 

Alleva, Lynn 160. 294, 295 

Allison, David 

Allison. James 

Allport, Dorothy 

Almeida. Todd 294. 295 

Almstedl, Kirsten 

Alpha Chi Omega 238. 239 

Alpha Kappa Alpha 240 

Alpha Phi Alpha 241 

Alpha Phi Omega 206 

Alten. Alison 

Amann. Gerald 294. 295 

Amaya. Cami 253. 260 

Ambler. Dani 360 

Amnesty International 211 

Amory. Aurelia 

Anchor Splash 288. 289 

Anckaitis. Cliff 282 

Anders, Ashley 253 

Anderson. Bryan 294. 320 

Anderson, Cindy D 183. 207, 295 

Anderson. Cynthia Diane 294 

Anderson. Cynthia F 294 

Anderson. Cynthia 244. 245, 295. 

360 

Anderson. Doug 465 

Anderson. Harald 360 

Anderson, Julie 244 

Anderson. Martha 

Anderson. Melinda 253 

Anderson. Melissa 247, 378 

Anderson. Noel J 378 

Anderson, Noel L. 

Anderson. Pamela 

Anderson. R Brian 

Anderson Robert 

Anderson, Sandra 

Anderson. Shaun 172 

Andrew. Prince 61 

Andrews, David 

Andrews. John Russell "Rusty" 280. 

294. 295 

Andrews. Joy 378 

Andrews. Robert 338 

Andrews, Sally 253. 338 

Andrews. Sarah 107. 247. 294. 295 

Andros. John 

Annakin, Douglas 

Annitto. Sean 56 

Ano. Licia 378 

Ansaldi. Michael 

Ansbacher, Deborah 255. 378 

Ansty. Hugh 

Anthony. Adam D 294. 295, 329 

Anzolut. Joyce 268. 378 

Appa Rao. Namratha 168. 33K 



Appetboom. Josselin 

Applegate, Lisa 270 

Aquino. Angela 338 

Aquino. Corazon 63 

Aquino, Eileen 268. 294. 295 

Aquino, Eugene 276. 338 

Arbogast. Kimberly 338 

Arcano, Pete 286 

Arcano. Peter 294. 295 

Arcesi. Leslie 253, 378 

Archibald. Robert 30 

Architzel, Rebecca 338 

Ard, John 294. 295 

Ardolino. Kari 378 

Argentine, Mark 280 

Argentine, Suzanne 243, 378 

Argo. Stephen 

An, Adrlenne 247. 378 

Aris. James 379 

Aris. John 338 

Arkin. Uri 338 

Armel. Martha 253. 294. 295 

Armistead. Scott 294. 295 

Armstrong. Ann Elizabeth 244. 360 

Armstrong. Eric 

Armstrong. John 294. 295 

Armstrong, Terence 

Arnold. Hilary 

Arora. Sanjay 279 

Arrigoni, Margaret 

Arrington, Alpheus 

Asburry. Lora 338 

Abury, Robert 

Ashby. Jeffrey 

Ashby, Victoria 

Ashley, Cathy 338 

Ashlock, Clarissa 

Aslaner. Tim 271. 294. 295 

Asrat, Mack 285 

Aston. Derek 

Astruc, Pilar 

Astanasova. Sandra 

Atchison. Ruth 339 

Atkinson. Brian 282, 295 

Atkinson, Ronald 

Atkinson. Sarah 252. 253 

Atkinson. William G 272. 273, 294, 

295 

Atkinson. William M, 379 

Attlesey, Mark 296, 297 

Aucella, Suzanne M 296. 297 

Auerbach. Andrew 339 

August. Jeff 296. 297 

Austin, Douglas 

Austin. Jay 192. 360 

Austin, Richard 

Avellanet, John 

Aven. Jeffrey 

Avent. Elliot 186 

Avery. Guy 339 

Ayers. Geoff 280 

Aynsley, Nick 204 



B 



Bachetti. David 

Bachinsky, Frank 

BadgeK. Amanda 

Baer, Lisa 

Baffer. Betty 

Bagdasarian, Beclay 360 

Bailey. Carolyn 

Bailey. Charles S. 

Bailey. Chris 

Bailey. D Scott 70 

Bailey. Ellen 

Bailey. Mark 

Bailey. Michael 296. 297 

Bailey. Rebecca 

Bailey. Scott 77. 84 

Bailey. Steve 44 

Baily. Linda 

Baily, Sydney 339 

Baker. Cameron 

Baker. Carolyn 296. 297 

Baker. Chris 

Baker, Mark 

Baker. Steve 285. 296, 297 

Baker. Tracey 

Balberde. Eileen 255 

Balcer. Laura 296. 297. 474 

Baldwin. Ann 243. 379 

Baldwin. Dana 270 

Baldwin. Lisa 255 

Baldwin. Richard 296. 297 

BaKour-Hlllel 203 

Ball. Joseph 296. 297 

Ball. Susan K 360 

Ball. Susan M 

Ball. Tracey 268 

Ballenger. Katherine 

Balser. Sherry 339 

Bambnck. Lucy 

Banas. Deborah 296. 297 

Banas. Michele 379 

Bandong. Brenda 268 

Bandy. John 339 

Banerjee. Sandillo 

Banks. Katharyn 360 

Banks. Tricia 244 

Bansleben. Erik 

Baragona. Karen 270 

Barbee. Daniel 

Barber, David 

Barbour. Carol 

Barbour. Melanie 

Barco. Lynn 232 

Baren. Alicia 

Barlield. Deborah 

Barhart. Claire 107 

Barker. Leah 243 

Barlow. Karyn 244. 261. 339 

Barlow. Missy 173. 244 

Barnes, Charles 296. 297 

Barnes, John 



Barnes. Lavora 

Barnes. Mary 339 

Barnett. Mark 

Barone. Sharon 

Barr. Gillian 201. 379. 394 

Barr. Kathleen 

Barrett. Betsy 270 

Barrett. Chris 90 

Barrett. Holly 124. 244. 339 

Barrett. Jen 253 

Barrett. Joe 25. 296, 297. 323 

Barrett. Marcy 244 

Barrett. Shawn 

Barrett. Windy 

Barron. Kelly 

Barrows. Kenneth 339 

Barry. John 

Barry. Leslie 296. 297 

Barsness, Karen 247. 360 

Barth. Dana 

Bartle. Gamin 360 

Barton. Thomas 

Baseball 186. 187. 188. 189 

Basketball. Mens' 140. 141. 142, 

143 

Basketball. Womens' 144, 145 

Baskett. William 

Bass, Cathy 253, 296, 379 

Basurco, Ana 257 

Batchelor. James 

Batenhorst, Bob 286, 296 

Bateson, William 

Batenhorst, Robert 297 

Batts, Colette 249 

Batzel, Mark 142, 143, 267. 296. 297 

Bauer. Kent 

Bauer. Mary 

Baum. Kenneth 

Bauman. Christine 296. 297 

Bauman. Kelly 25 

Baumgartner. Gregg 276 

Baumhofer. Laura 243. 296. 297 

Bavier. Andrew 

Baxter. Kip 285 

Bayfield. Lydia 290 

Beach. Todd 339 

Beale. Chris 

Beamer. Glenn 339 

Bean. Ron 178 

Beane. Richard 296. 297 

Beardsley. Edward 379 

Bearse. Aris 

Bcasley. Betsy 360 

Beaslcy. Michelle 192. 253. 360 

Beaton. Karen 292 

Beatty. Cheryl 360 

Beauchamp. Amy 264. 268. 296. 

297 

Beaver. Hilary 247 

Beaver. Sylvia 

Bechtel. Jeff 

Beck. Anne 

Beck. Donald 

Beck, Emily 

Beck, Richard 

Becker, William 

B.ilUck Richard 3.39 



Senior 
Last Notes 



Be happy- Have good lives And don't forget Di 



To My Fave Profs: Thanx JS & GH. To XOT: Keep The 
Faithi To HMM Good Luck I Love You, Jay Black 



Barrett 3d East = Pleasants ,3d FOOD You were the 
Best years of my life; I love you always Thanks for 
W&M Ma and Dad JoDo 



Beaner & Sue; U guys R AWESOME friends' Thru 
good & bad, you were there: THANKS! Best always. 
Cyn D 

Ronnie. 1 love you and couldn't have survived without 
you As Stevie says. "While there is time, let's go out 
and feel everything If you hold me, 1 will let you into 



my dreams. The finer things keep shining through, the 
way I get lost in you." Always. Jackie. 



Ken Goldberg; Why take life seriously? You're not 
going to get out of it alive, anyway AEK B KE 



Lou Jankowski — 1 wanto to make the world turn 
around and color it with love. 



Be cool and know that I am bad Have a great life! 
Thomas Patrick Kennedy 



Old caf workers never die. they just get put on the 
sublist. 



LB. WAY INFL YMMVH YMETM YKHMILY Love. 
Edmund 

ZIM — What would you say if I said. "I love you!"' Just 
Curious. Katrina 



Thanks for all the good times Valerie, and everyone 
who made my 4 years so special! Bonnie P. 



To my family, your love and support got me through it 
all. now what? (soon to-be) Dr Steve Sikora 



ORCHESTRA - Many thanks. Keep lighting con fue 
go — Joyce Singleton 



In the first place, God made idiots. That was for prac 
tice. Then he made school boards Doug Slocum 



Pitt - 4 great yrs. Hunt, The Wig. Campus C. Cara, 
Liz, IV, my Roommates. Greenleafe & Guac. Fun 
Times! 



Good Luck to the men of the Nu chapter of Kappa 
Sigma From - The class of 1987 



405 



Boqlev. Jennifer 



n>....... nun.- Marie 227, 253. 279. 

296. 297 

Belanger. Elizabeth 339 

Belcher. Laura 239, 296. 297 

Bell. Adrian 

Bell. Allison 

Bell. Betsey 31. 224. 360 

Bell. Christopher 339 

Bell. Chiton 

Bell. Lucy 268 

Bcllaria. Aimce 237. 257, 296. 297 

Bcllo, Kathleen 

Benedick, Julianna 243, 296, 297 

Benesh, Josephy 

Bengston, Mark 296. 297 

Benitcz. Alfredo 

Benncr. Adria 257. 360 

Bennerl. Tom 285 

Bennett. Ken 226. 296. 297 

Bennett. Michael 

Bennsky. Matthew 

Benson. Karen 

Benslen. Wendy 

Berg, Diana 106. 296. 297 

Berger. Karen 

Bergman. Anja 56. 296. 297 

Bergman. Lydia 253. 296. 297 

Bergstrom. Ann 

Berinstein. Ben)amin 

Berkel. Darlene 53 

Berkey. Meredith 296. 297 

Berkley. Paul 340 

Berkowitz. Jack 

Bernard, Jacquelyn 

Bernart, Donald 

Bernhard, Maryann 

Berry, Daniel 360 

Bertram, Connie 296, 297 

Berzansky, Charles 

Bcttcncourt. Barbara 

Bevan. Ian 

Bevel, Pnscilla 

Bew, Scotly 152, 242, 267 

Bhasker, Nanditta 

Blank, Maria 379 



Bias, Mason 

Bibb, David 379 

Biddle, Tim 267 

Bidlake. Jennifer 

Bieri. Cathy 110 

Bigger. William 

Biggs. Ted 162. 340 

Bigley. Elmer 

Bilas. Colleen Yvette 296. 297 

Bilderback. Dan 251 

Bihunas, Ramona 243. 296. 297 

Billingsley, Linnea 244, 340 

Billy, Marcelyn 296 

Binns, Donna 379 

Binswanger, Katherine 270, 379 

Birdsall, Mary 

BischofI, Kerry 

Bishop, Bonnie 243 

Bishop, Mark 279 

Bitner. Jim 274 

Bittenbender, Monica 270, 379 

Bitlner. Mark 

Bjarnason, Paul 

Black, Brandon 274 

Black, John Avis 297 

Black, John Thomas 

Black, Kris 244 

Black, Larry "Bam" 116, 267 

Blackburn. John 

Blackburn, Ronald 379 

Blackwcll, Deborah 379 

Blackwell, Kenny 282 

Blackwell, William 

Blake, Chris 

Blake. Kathleen 

Blake. Mary 296. 297 

Blake. William 

Blakcmore. John 

Blanchard. Chrissy 268 

Blanchard. Stephen 

Blank. Jeremy 

Blankenship. Paige 380 

Blankley. William 

Blanks. Beth 257. 261. 360 

Blassengale, Clyde 

Blcvins, Gaylc 253, 360 

Bley, Elizabeth 247. 298. 299 

Blincoe, Christine 298, 299, 344 



Bloch, Evan 

Block, Andrew Ralph 298, 299 

Blodgett-Ford, Sayoko 

Bloom, Kenneth 

BloomquisI, Darin 380 

Bloss. John 

Blount. Jennifer 204. 340 

Blueglass. Wendy 

Bluestein. Philip 380 

Blum, Jennifer 340 

Bock, Tommy 143 

Boddy, Mark 140, 298. 299 

Bodiford. Catherine 360 

Bocker, Michelle 257 

Boerth. Robert 

Bogart, Jell 344 

Boge. Georgie 253, 262, 360 

Bogct, Chris 340 

Bohlin, Cheryl 192, 253, 340 

Bolster. Matthew 

Bommer. Steve 280. 298. 299 

Bond. Carolyn 298. 299 

Bond. David 259. 298, 299 

Bonderman, Mary Jo 380 

Bondi, Steven 

Bonelli, Paul 

Bonham, Julia 298. 299 

Bonney, Mary 270 

Book, Audra 360 

Booker, Christopher 

Bookhart, Cynthia 

Boone, Doug 286 

Boone, Jennifer 253, 260 

Boone, Sherry 75, 88, 94 

Booze. Robert 298. 299 

Borders. Noelle 380 

Borge. Richard 298. 299 

Bors, Deborah 

Bortz, Catherine 257. 360 

Borys. James 299 

Bosch. Laura 

Bosserman. Arnold 

Bostic. Stan 298. 299 

Boston. Catherine 

Boswell. David 

Bosworth. Lynne 298. 299 

Bottelier. Mane 

Bottoms, Sarah 



Boudreaux, Lee 253 

Bouldin. John 241, 340 

Boutwell, Laura 

Bovino, Stephen 380 

Bowdcn, Stephen 

Bowen, Gregory 

Bowcn, Kolar 280 

Bowers, Jerome 360 

Bowie, Darren 360 

Bowie, Kevin 

Bowling, Anne 253, 340 

Bowman, Alexander 

Bowman, Nancy 

Box, James 233, 276, 298, 299 

Boycc, Dawn 340 

Boyce, Jodi 

Boyd, Jim 272, 273 

Boyd. John 

Boyer, Grace 

Boyle, Mike 380 

Boyle, Neil 

Boyle. Tim 259 

Bozorth. Susan 90. 244 

Bracken, Jennifer 26, 253, 360 

Bracken. Mary Beth 

Brackins. David 

Bradford. John 

Bradley, Kenneth 

Bradley, Mantelle 247, 380 

Bradshaw, Sandra 

Brady, Amanda 201 

Brady, David 

Brady. James 251. 298. 299 

Bragdon. Bethany 

Braguglia, Michelle 

Bram, Adam 192 

Brand, Asher 

Brand, Susan 299 

Brandt, Erik 284 

Branham, Karen 298. 299 

Branscom. Rosanne 268 

Braun. David 285, 340 

Brawley. Jennifer 298, 299 

Brawley, Rebecca 257, 298, 299 

Brawley, Rcbekah 380 

Braxton, Michael 340 

Bray, Cynthia 

Bray, Mark 340 



Brechtel, Steven 340 

Breed, Debbie 201, 380 

Breeden, Joe 186. 189 

Breiselh. Steven 

Brennan. Erin 270 

Brewer. Bryan 380 

Brewer. Laurence 

Briggs. Ted 279 

Bright. Christopher 298. 299 

Bright. Susan 

Brignati. Karin 239. 298. 299 

Brignati. Thomas 

Brill. Nathan 340 

Brinkerhoff. Robert 340 

Brinkley, Susie 270 

Brinser, Paul 

Britt. Robin 243 

Britt. Tom 210 

Brittain. Robert 

Brockeiman. Stephen 

Brockman. Jacquelin 

Brockman. Lauren 255 

Brodcrick. Robert 

Broga, Chris 

Brogan. Denise 257. 340 

Broich, Marc 

Bronaugh, Tay 340 

Brooks, David 

Brooks, Krystal 

Brooks, Meg 247 

Brooks. Melissa 340 

Brooksher, Greg 282 

Brophy, Gail 

Brophy. Kathleen 380 

Brosnahan, John 259 

Brown, Alison 270 

Brown. Barbie 

Brown. Boyd 299 

Brown, Dave 285 

Brown. Elizabeth 

Brown. Jan 

Brown. Jim 272. 273 

Brown. Katherine 340, 360 

Brown, Kenneth 

Brown, Kim 244, 340 

Brown, Laura 255, 360 

Brown, Lynda 257, 298. 299 

Brown, Lvnn T^O 



For more Information, contact captain Kim Jablonski 
X4366/4368 or stop by the military science Dcpt at 
Blow Gym, 



Our three-year and 

two-year scholarships won't 

make college easier. 

Just easier to pay for. 

Even if voLi didn't start college on a scholarship, you 
could finish on one. Army ROTC Scholarships 
pay for full tuition and allowances for educational 
fees and textbooks. Along with up to 51.000 
a vear. Get all the facts. BE ALL YOU CAN BE. 



ARMY RESERX'E OFFICERS' JP^MNINC L^^RrS 



406 



Parent's 

of the 

Class 

of 1987 

Say Their Piece 



Jerry Amann Congratulations! God Bless your Future. 
Love Mom and Dad 

To Cindy Anderson. Congratulations! You made it. 
Good Luck next year in graduate school. We're proud 
of you' Love. Mom and Dad 

Danabeth - "One could do worse than be a swinger of 
birches." - The Family 

Debbie Banas. Congratulation on a job well done. Best 
wishes for continued success in your future endeavors. 
Love. Mom & Dad 

Congratulations to Shawn Barrett for one exciting 
achievement after another. May your rewards in life 
match your accomplishments. Love. Mom & Dad 

We are so proud of our own 1987 W&M Graduate. 
Carolyn Mane Bond' May good Luck and Success fol- 
low you always. LOVE from your family. Mom. Dad. & 
Laura 

Dear Rick. Congratulations on four years well done' We 
are so proud of you and we love you very much. Mom 
& Dad 

Best of Luck. Terri. Good Golfing! 

Best Wishes to the Class of '87 

Bruce C. Congratulations on your achievements of the 
past four years and wishes and Godspeed for the fu- 
ture. Mom and Dad 

To Terry Cohen — Congradulations from the Cohen's 
and the Stull's and we all wish you good luck in your 
future job at the U.S. Embassy in the Phillipines. 

Wendy. You make me proud' Thanks. Dad 

To Martha Connell: Awesome! A minor miracle. Now. 
sweetie, just float your tips and shoot for the stars. 

Your day has come. ELAINE! We are so proud. May 
your future hold only the best that life can give. God 
Bless You. Love Your Family 

Jody. We're so proud of you and love you very much. 
Mom and Dad 

Colleen Coslello — our superstar Congratulations — 
you did it! The Clan is proud and full of love for you! 
God guide you and bless you always. Mom, Dad & clan 

Congratulations Jim Love Mom and Dad 

Katherine: May you have a lifetime of success to match 
the success you have had at William and Mary. We love 
you! Dad & Mom 



Congratulations and Good Wishes to Margaret and the 
Class of '87. Love. Mom. Dad. Jimmy. John and Kevin. 
You did IT!!! 

Congratulations to Scott and the Class of 1987. If you 
have a special dream you'd like fulfilled today, then we 
wish for you that dream come true in a very special 
way. Thank you Scott for what you are. we are very 
proud of you. We love you. Mom. Dad and Jennifer 

Chris Foote's parents say "Amerika Is All Agog Over 
Eggnog'" 

We kenw you could do it. Bobby! Love. Sadie and 
Tobey 

Here's to Mark Friedman on his Graduation Day. He 
proved he could do it; he did it his way. Let's all rise and 
say Congratulations. Hip Hip Hooray! 

TO OUR POOF: Congratulations, well done Toto. 
EN20 will miss you. Fay. Buttercup. Timmy. Anthony 
and Brahim. 

Congratulations Paula "1987 Graduate of W&M Col- 
lege." Only you and hardwork made it possible. We are 
very proud of you. Good luck. Love. God Bless, Mom 
and Family 

Eh Bonce. Elizabeth Bonce. Congratulations!! Our wish- 
es for good luck forever and a happy life!! Love Dad. 
Mom. Amanda. Ted. Rene, and Babe. 

Carrie: We are so proud of you; we wish you success in 
you future. Take advantage of all opportunities and 
give life your best shot! WE LOVE YOU! 

Congratulations and Happiness to our Princess. May 
the rest of your dreams come true. You've done a great 
job. Love, Mom, Dad, Sharyn & Mike 

JLH & the FLATHAT SENIORS, best wishes for suc- 
cessful careers & satisifying lives — A. & M. House 

Congratulations Jen Hovde; We love you — Mom, 
Dad. Mark. Pam. Christine. Chris. Sherry. Karen, Rich, 
Lindsay. Eric, Renee, and Flash 

Susan J. Hurrell — Good work — We are proud of you 
— Love Mom, Dad, Lenny, and Cathy 

Christine lezzi — Congratulations! We wish you the 
best, and know you'll do well in the "Real World." 
Love, Dad, Mom, Gabrielle and Tommy 

We're proud of you, Lou Congratulations, Best of 
Luck. Always — Love. Mom. Irene and Alan 

To CDJ: GO Man' We're Proud of You. Mom and Dad 

Congratulations to Christine Kubacki Best Wishes for a 
Successful Career Mom and Dad 

Congratulations and Happiness to Nancy Lane Love 
Mom and Dad 

Dear Diane — You light up our lives, bring sunshine to 
all who know you, & live life to its fullest. Love always 
to our Chi Omega girl. Mom & Dad La Rosa 

Congratulations Holly at your achievement as College 
graduate and best of luck in the pursuit of your chosen 
vocation. You loving Godfather 

Success and happiness always To a very special gradu- 
ate. Congratulations Jennifer! 

Congratulations and best wishes for a happy and suc- 
cessful future to Leanne Lemerich! 

1 love you. Uncle Booper. Love Stephanie 

Much Love, Success and Happiness Dan Love, Mom 
and Dad 

To Rob "Buck" Skoff, Best wishes for a bright and 
happy future, great wisdom, special friendships, and 
clear sinuses. Love. Mom & Dad 



Tracy — Four years of great friends, memories and 
accomplishments. We're very proud of you, and wish 
you the very best in life. With love. Mom and Dad 

Kurt, You've made it to the end of a new beginning. We 
are all happy for you and wish you every success. You 
have made us all proud. Mom, Chris, and Kim 

Congratulations Mr. President Love The McDonagh 
Family 

Wanted — the perfect brother — lean, dark, hand- 
some, successful college graduate and future business 
leader - DAVID MICHELS. Call Mindy 

To DAVID MICHELS. who has always been a source of 
pride, jkoy, and inspiration: go to it! Follow your 
dreams! LEARN, LOVE, WORK, ENJOY. LIVE! Love, 
Mom 

Thank God no more third floor rooms but also thank 
God for our daughter, Kathy. We are proud of you and 
hope all your dreams come true. The Mimberg Family 

Amand; Congratulations best of luck in the future. Your 
family GBY WLY 

To Susan Grace Moloney: Congratulations! We are 
very proud of you! we Know this is just the beginning. 
Love. Mom and Dad 

Congratulations; Ann Myers. Job Well Done! Best of 
Everything for the Future! Love. Mom and Dad 

Dear Christopher. We are very proud of you and wish 
you success and happiness in the years ahead as you 
"hit the ground running!" Love. Mom and Dad 

Congratulations and good luck. Tom Neuhauser We are 
all proud of you. Your family 

Hurrah For Cara and all the rest. From Christa and Don 
— Enjoy Life! 

Jeannine D. Love, Congradulations! Mom & Gretchen. 
John, Sue, Johnny, Jason, Jeremiah. Uncle Bill 

Christy — Congratulations! Thank you for sharing and 
for the precious memories. Love, Mom and Dad 

Sue: We are so proud of you. Denni, Mom and Dad 

To Tina — Congratulations and the best of luck always! 
We're proud of you! With love. Mom, Dad, and Daphne 

Go For It, Kathy' Love, Mom and Dad 

Katrina: Our Kookla-Boobooka. Ta Sinharitria! Kai Si 
Anotera' 

Me Agapi. Mom and Dad 

Bonnie: Years of hard work has rewarded you with fine 
memories and friendships you will always treasure. We 
love you and are proud of you. Good Luck always. 
Mom & Dad 

Shan, Congratulations "You have paved the way for 
you future. You have made us very proud. In our eyes 
you have succeeded. Love Mom and Dad 

Congratulations, Ray! We're so proud of you The 

Family 

Valerie Pugh: Congratulations on your big day! Be 
proud and happy! We wish you luck, joy and success in 
life and art!! Your loving family. 



407 



TITLE ASSOCIATES 
OF VIRGINIA, INC. 



9210 Lee Avenue 

Manassas, VA 22110 

(703) 361-9151 

Metro: 631-9261 



14912 Jefferson Davis Hwy 

Woodbridge, VA 22191 

(703) 491-2959 

Metro: 643-1261 



L 



408 



A DEDICATION TO MY WIFE, CHRIS 



For we are but one in heart, 

My success becomes your success. 

My trial becomes your trial. 

Oh, if I were but able to shoulder each trial, 
I should remove the tear from your eye 
And again see the smile of your love. 

For we are but one in heart. 

Our successes and trials are the burdens we share 

Gladly, for our love endures and shines. 

We reach, 

And we climb together. 

For my climb is yours also. 

Oh, if I could but smooth that climb, 
I should remove the pain in your eyes 
And again see the love of your smile. 

But we are together. 

And our love is strong. 

For we are but one in heart. 



Wayne Lord 



Brown. Mary 

Brown, Michael 360 

Brown. Mike 279 

Brown, Rebecca 298. 299 

Brown, Robert 

Brown, Sheryl 

Brown. Tim 

Brown, Tracie 363 

Browne. Christi 380 

Brownell, Deborah 

Browning. Mary 268 

Bruce. Connie 253. 340 

Bruch. Susan 247. 298. 299 

Brunlck. Timothy 

Bruno. Christopher 276, 298. 299 

Brunskole, Kay 

Brunson. Ernest 

Brunson. Nan 

Brunsvold. Laura 239 

Bruntlett. Elizabeth 236, 244 

Bryan. Samuel 340 

Bryant, Christine 201. 363 

Bryant, James 

Bryant. Mary 363 

Bryant. Paulette 244. 245 

Bryant. Raymond 

Bryce. Amy 380 

Bryson. Lisa Hope 380 

Buchannan. Brad 101 

Buchmger. Bonnie 

Buckle, Chris 298. 299 

Buckley, Ann 

Buckley. George 298. 299. 319 

Buckley, George 

Budd, Paige 257 

Budow. Timo 251. 363 

Bueche. Brad 

Buechler. John 272. 273. 363 

Buhr, Stephen 

Buhrer. Mary-Alice 380 

Bujcwski, Michael 

Bulk. Bradey 247 

Bullen. Kendall 363 

Bulloch. Schott 

Bullock, John 

Bulls. Jill 

Bulman. Diana 257, 340 



Bump 42 

Bumper, Kevin 279 

Bunkelman. Lauren 257, 340 

Bunker. Jonathan 380 

Bunn, Brendan 227. 299 

Bunster. Mark 

Bunting, Clinton 

Buonchristiani, Pat 39 

Burchfield. Robert 

Burdell, Frances 243 

Burgener. Rusty 298, 299 

Burgess. Jeanine 380 

Burgess. Jen 224 

Burgess, Sandra Kay 298 

Burgess. Tina 253, 363 

Burijon. Barry 

Burk. Brett 

Burke. David 76. 77. 85 

Burke, Joe 298. 299 

Burke. Linda 268. 299 

Burke. Pat 274 

Burke, Suzanne 

Burley, James 

Burley. Melissa 

Burlingame. Lynn 341 

Burmester, Jennifer Leigh 298 

Burns. David 

Burns. Martha 79. 84 

Burns. Meghan 

Burrell. Karen 240 

Burns. Jennifer 230. 341 

Burns, Kelly 

Burroughs. Trevor 

Burrows. Alan 380 

Burry. Sally 114 

Burski. Todd 380 

Burt. Ashley 257 

Burt. Heather 

Burtle. Laura 

Burton. John 

Burwell. Natalie 

Burzell. Greg 

Busbce, Howard 

Busch, Joseph 

Buschmeyer. Deanne 

Bush. Jane 

Bushcy. Lynne 242. 243 



Busies. Filbert 
Butler, Dannie 
Butler. Jennifer 
Butler. Sally 
Buyer. Trisha 
Buzzerd. Elizabeth 301 
Bynum. William 
Byrer. Robert 
Byrne. Eileen 380 
Byrne, Jay 
Byrum. Catherine 
Byrum. Christine 301 



C 



Cabaniss, Angela 

Cabell. Peggy 253 

Cabral, Neal 

Caccavan, Rita 

Caggiano. Kathryn 239 

Cairncross. Laura 301 

Caister. Kirsten 

Calabrese. David 281. 341 

Calamita. Frank 

Calandra. Jack 272. 273 

Calhoun. Cranston 363 

Califano. Richard 341 

Calilung, Catherine 

Callaghan. Edward 

Callands. Dcroy 

Callicott, Joseph 280. 301 

Calllson. Melissa 239 

Calloway, Raymona 380 

Calos. Lisa Helen 301 

Calpin, James 

Calusine. Deborah 252. 253. 363 

Cameron. Cynthia 363 

Camillucci. Susan 268, 301 

Camp. Kaccy 75. 78. 79. 86 

Camp. Karen 301 

Campbell. Adam 274 

Campbell. Alicia 



Campbell, Brian 

Campbell. Bruce 

Campbell. Carol 

Campbell. Chris 259 

Campbell. Elizabeth 341 

Campbell. John 

Campbell. John E 

Campbell. John W. 

Campbell. Karia 243 

Campbell. Lish 239 

Campbell. Matthew 

Campbell. Richard 202. 363 

Campbell, Rob 179 

Campbell. Sue 35. 268 

Campion, Susan 380 

Campus Police 110. 111. 112. 113 

Campus Post Office 26 

Cannon. Edward 363 

Cannon. Robert 

Canuel. Raelene 243. 301 

Capalaces. Mimi 270 

Capone. Janice 268, 341 

Capps. Allan 

Garden. Kim 253 

Carey. Barbara 

Canta. Michael 381 

Carleton. Jeff 

Carley. Donald 

Carley, Mike 107. 279 

Carlisle. Steven 276 

Carlson, Greta 

Carlson. Hans 301 

Carlson, Sara 381 

Carmines. Belinda 247, 363 

Carneal. Terri 301 

Carneil. Thomas 363 

Carpenter. Albert 

Carpenter. Bob 282 

Carpenter. Kent 

Carpenter. Kimberly 

Carpenter. Thomas 

Carr. Robert 301 

Carr. Stephanie 257, 363 

Carreiro, Jody 239. 301 

Carrig. Madeline 

Carnngton, Dee 363 

Carroll. Eleanor 137. 181 

Carroll. John 341 

Carroll. Patricia 301 

Carroll. Timothy 301 

Carson. Laura 86 

Carswell. Andy 267 

Carter, Anthony 

Carter. Dianne 38. 240. 341 

Carter. Gretchen 

Carter. Kelly 301 

Carter. Tina 

Carton, Bruce 280, 281 

Cartwnght. Charles 

Cartwright. Shirley 253, 363 

Caruso. Annette 

Caruthers. Kim 

Cary. Sonja 

Case. Sara 

Casey. Andrea 58. 268 

Casey, Douglas 

Casey. Melanie 

Cassidy. Beth 268 

Casson, Richard 381 

Castrence, Arnel 

Catallo. William 

Catholic Student Assoc. 200 

Catlett, Mary 341 

Catney. Jennifer 363 

Catron. Louis 80 

Cattell. Debra 257. 341 

Cavaleri. Laura 

Cavanagh. Maura 

Ceballos, Jodi 244 

Cccich. Laura 239 

Cedergrcn. Jonas 286 

Cerrone. Deborah 243. 381 

CFA 265 

Chamberlain. Marcia 381 

Chambcrlayne. Charlcne 

Chamberlin. Guy 

Chambers. Justice 

Chambers, Laura 

Chambers. Mike 286 

Champe. Laura 301 

Champt. Sam 188. 189 

Chandler. Margaret 

Chaney. Thierry 146 

Chang. Bclty 301 

Chapman, Katherine 301 

Chapman. Matt 381 

Chapman. Susan 381 

Charbeneau. Brett 

Charuhas. Chris 342 



Chase. Bruce 266. 267 
Chase. Chris 

Checkel. Christie 270. 271 
Cheerleaders 138 
Chelli. Claudma 
Chen. Johnny 
Chen. Maria 253. 263 
Chenault. Marc 381 
Cherry. Patrick 
Chesen. John 341 
Chestnutt. Mark 
Chi Omega 243 
Childress, Derek 
Chin, Bart 286 
Chin. Thomas Matt 301 
Chin. Virginia 

Chini. Debra Ann 239. 301 
Chioni. Jean-Paul 
Chirichella. Christine 363 
Chirico. Joseph 363 
Chirico, Suzanne 381 
Chisholm. Jennifer 381 
Chisholm. Jennifer L- 
Chittenden, Caryn 363 
Cho. Susan 

Choate. Christiane 363 
Choatc. Kimberly 
Christenson. Niels 251 
Christian. Anson 251. 363 
Christian. Charles 
Christian. Margaret 
Christie. Steve 267 
Christoforou. James 285, 301 
Christopher. George 
Christopher, Kathleen 381 
Chronister, Kathy 363 
Chung. Leo 
Churchill. Mary "'Meg'" 
Cicala. Toni 341 
Cipoletti. Terry 
Cipriano, Marc 
Cisik. David 
Cissel. Anne 381 
Claiborne. Carol 
Clark. Alan 192. 381 
Clark. Brooks 
Clark. Chuck 280 
Clark. Chris 
Clark, Colin 

Clark, Cynthia 192. 301 
Clark, Diana 
Clark, Kennedy 
Clark. Kimberly 
Clark. Nenne 
Clark. Peter 381 
Clark, Robert 
Clark. Stephen 
Clark. William 341 
Clarke. Douglas 
Clarke, Kevin 259 
Clarke. Matt 267 
Clarke. Sharon 301 
Clarke. Wanda 
Classen. Jane 239. 363 
Clay. Scott 
Clayton. Gina 
Clayton. Octavia 
Clegg. Michelle 
Cleland. Preston 
Clement, Lisa 182. 301 
Clements. Dawn 381 
Clemmons. David 
Clemens. Michael 6. 116. 119 
CIcmson. Mike 285 
Click. Catharine 
Clifford. Robert L. 41 
Clippinger. Michael 301 
Cloe. Weedon 341 
Ctoninger. Bret 363 
Clontz. Robert 363 
Close. Glenn 80 
Closing 464-480 
Clouser. Diane 
Coates. Paula 
Coats, Laura 
Cobb. Nichelle 
Cobbledick. Cory 
Cochran. Anne Licse 301 
Cochran. Licse 244 
Cochrane, Christine 341 
Cochrane. Judith 132, 133. 301 
Cockrcll. Patrice 342 
Cockrell. Todd 363 
Cocolis, Peter 382 
Coffelt, Tristan 
Coffey. Donna 301 
Coflcy, Mane 
Coffin. Ktrstin 247. 276 
Coffman. Julianne 



409 



410 



Cohen. Amy 197. 239. 342 
Cohen. Lillian 
Cohen, Richard 
Cohen. Terry 301 
Coine. Stephen 
Colro. Mike 243. 280 
Colahan, Nancy 83 
Colangelo. Dixie 
Coldren. Kevin 
Cole. George 99 
Cole. Joshua 
Cole. Mike 102 
Cole. Scott 174. 264 
Coleburn. William 
Coleman, Brian 
Coleman. Rob 279 
Coleman. Sarah 
Coleman. Wayne 
Coleman. Wendy 302. 303 
Coll. Patricia 

College Republicans 197 
Collier, Joel 
Collins, Charles 363 
Collins, Elizabeth 
Collins, Jodie 382 
Collins. Kevin 
Collins. Matthew 
Colmif. Karen 247. 302. 303 
Colonial Echo 218 
Colonial Lawyer 220 
Colonna. Kimberly 243. 342 
Colpo. Mary Elizabeth 
Colston. Sylvia 109 
Colucci. Elizabeth 239. 363 
Colvin, Stacy 382 
Combs. Richard 61 
Combs. Valerie 270 
Concert Series 83 
Condron. Peter 
Conley. Christopher 
Connally, Lori 50 
Connalty, Lorraine 302, 303 
Connell. Martha 
Connelly. Deborah 
Conner. Dennis 60 
Conner. Judith 
Conner. Kimberly 
Conner. Scott 
Connolly. Lori 239 
Connolly. Sean 363 
Connolly. William 
Connor. Kevin 286 
Connors. Mary Anne 244 
Conrad, Lawrence 
Constanza. Dave 24 
Converse. Mate 253 
Conway. Kathleen 
Cook. Katherine 
Cook, Kindra 
Cook. Michael 
Cook, Nicole 
Cook, Scott 
Cook. Spence 6, 382 
Cook. Thuan 
Cooke. Eddie 204. 342 
Cooke. James 
Cooke. Scott 
Coolican, Kelly 

Coomer. Roger 261. 280. 302. 303 
Cooney. Joic 212. 270 
Cooper. Cinda 
Cooper, Eric 
Cooper. John 
Cooper. Michael 
Cooper. Nikki 382 
Coors. Holly 243 
Copan. William 
Cope. Lynne 
Copp, Chnstin 
Coppock, Sharon 
Coppola. Catherine 363 
Coram. Stephanie 
Corkran. Douglas 342 
Corlett. Cynthia 257, 363 
Cornejo. Christina 239, 302, 303 
Corriero. Elaine 302. 303 
Corvin, N Lee 303 
Corwell. Colleen 124. 126 
Cosio, Rowena 

Costcilo. Colleen Winn 84, 302 
Costello. Steve 286 
Costello. Elke Sabina 
Costley. Mark Francis 266. 302. 303. 
334 

Costolo, Judy 39 
Couch. Linda 
Cougher. Bill 285 
Coughlan. Traci 181, 243 
Coughlan. William 382 
Coughlin, John 



Coulter. Panic 302. 303 

Coulter. Tim 
Council. Pub 229 

Coundounotis. George 302. 303 
Courter. Anne 46. 382 
Coutlakis. Peter 
Covert. Chris 280 

Cowan. Stephanie 

Cowan. Tanya 302. 303. 366 

Cox. Kathleen 268. 302. 303. 477 

Cox, Stephen 382 

Cox. Thomas M, 

Coylc. Richard 

Cozzolmo. Marc 382 

Craddock. Clark 257 

Cragg. Richard 

Craig, Robin 

Craige. Lawrence 

Cram, Alex 

Cramer. Susan 

Crane. Richard 364 

Crane, Stella 268. 281 

Crannis, Marnte 239 

Cravens. J Thompson 221 

Crawford, Belle 244 

Crawford. Bill 342 

Crawford, Catherine 382 

Crawford. Chandel 249 

Crawford. Craig 

Crawford. Eric 272. 273 

Crawford, Lori 239 

Crawford, William 

Creagan. Kevin 382. 386 

Creech. Amy 342 

Creeden. Paul Timothy 302 

Cregger. Donna 382 

Crick. Linda 

Crlm Dell 33 

Criscitelli. David 

Crisman. Laurence 

Crisp. Mike 279 

Crocco. Gary 187 

Crocker. Leann 155. 270 

Crone. Mary 

Croney. James 

Crookshanks. Virginia 

Crosby, John 

Grossman. Arthur 

Crotty. Dave 272. 273 

Crouch. Virginia 

Crowder. Michael 251, 342 

Crowder. Robert 251. 342 

Crowe. Finnic 254. 255 

Crowe. John 

Crumbly. David 

Crumley, James 

Crummey. Patricia 

Cruser. Susie 302. 303 

Cuadra, Marina 342 

Cudzik. John 342 

Cuevas. Hiram 179. 364 

Culberson. Stephen 

Culbcrtson, Bonnie 

Cullcn. Paul 

Culpepper. Kimberly 

Culpepper. Laurie 

Cumberland. Michcic 

Gumbo. David 

Cummings, John 

Cunfer, Todd 

Cunningham. Jewell 

Cunningham. Donna 

Cunningham, Julie 

Cunningham. Rebecca 

Cuozzo. Christopher 

Curling. Cynthia 

Curling, David 

Curran. Darcy 123 

Curran. John 

Curran, Tim 224 

Current, Paul 

Curry, Laurie 268, 364 

Curry, Victor 

Curtin, Molly 

Cuting, Wendy 244 

Cutler, Sharon 240 

Cutting, Gwendolyn 

Cults. Dawn 

Czajkowski. Stanley 

Czapor, John 

Czarsecki, Karen 



D 




loni r\ucnam jnd 



%l ly C)i5(er5 K ace 

/ iupmte j- loral and aip iilcaj 

lOIH1\.cWaRcL^vfLnr^.^i23l85 220-3333 



Ui 







r 




office, school & art supplies 


229-7788 


206 Armistead Ave. 


We Deliver 


Across from the Public Library 



Dahan, Rick 31, 120. 123. 286 



Dahl. Cameron 88. 382 

Daigle, David 

Dail. Robert 

Dailcy, Brian 

Dailey. Henry 285 

Daines. Sterling 

Dalbey. Matt 272. 273 

Dale. Teri 257, 342 

Daley. Brian 194 

Daley. Eva 

Dallara. Carol 

Dalton. John 282 

Dalton. Leslie 

Daly. Jacqueline 

Daly. John 

Daly. Timothy 383 

Damer. Diana 302. 303 

Damour. Marie 

Danese, Angela 

Dangelo. Dean 282 

Daniel. Barbara Jean 268. 302. 303 

Daniel. Nelson 272. 273 

Daniel. Douglas 

Daniele, Drew 

Daniels. Chris 

Daniloff. Nick 61 

Danisavage. Kerry 

Darien. Michele 239. 364 

Dassler. Chris 

Dato. Jeff 343 

Daugherty. Patrick 

Davenport. Todd 286. 315 

Davies. Benjamin 

Davies. Susan 383 

Davis. Brooke 205 

Davis. Christine 

Davis. Dave 343 

Davis, Diana 383 

Davis, Eddie 

Davis. James 

Davis. Joseph 302. 303 

Davis. Julia 244 

Davis. Katherine 

Davis, Kevin 272. 273. 302. 303 

Davis. Lena 

Davis. Mark 

Davis. Michael 343 

Davis. Michael 

Davis. Nancy Ellen 302. 303 



Davis. Pam 237. 247 

Davis. Philip 

Davis. Russell 

Davis. Shawn 383 

Davis. Shelby 383 

Davis. Shern 221 

Davis. Theo 267 

Davis. Timothy 302. 303 

Davis. William 

Dawson. Amy 253. 260 

Dawson. Michael 

Dawson. Pam 253, 302. 303 

Dawson, Valerie 302. 303 

Day. John 398 

Day. Otis 341 

Day. Rebecca 

Day. Suzanne 

Deagle. Mike 267 

Dean. Jeff 280 

Dean. Valerie 239 

Dean. William 

Deangelo. Carl 383 

Deangelo. Cory 286 

Dcas. Suemi 

Deavuit. Mark 

Deblois, Alexander 383 

Debolt. Jean 

Debruin, Tessa 

Deck. Emily 

Decker. Jarett 

Decker. Wayne 302. 303 

Decoster. Keith 

Deertng. Mary Renee 302. 303 

DeGenerro. Gregory Michael 302. 

303 

Degnan. J.D. 272. 273 

Degroft. Aaron 272. 273 

DeKok. Bridget 208 

Dekok, Gabriela 364 

Del Monte. Brent 272. 273 

Delaney, Glenn 

Delaney, Karen 

Delange. Bartholomeus 

Delara. Donna 383 

Deleeuw. Jcnnette 

Delia. Jacqueline 257. 302. 303 

Deligiannis. Michelle 343 

Dcllaero. Kenneth 

Delo. Elizabeth 383 



Delta Delta Delta 245 

Delta Gamma 246. 247 

Delta Sigma Theta 87 248. 249 

D^^Luca. Malt Tb. T?. 302. 303. 374 

Deluca. Tracy 244 

Delvecchio. Paul 343 

DeMarco. Scott 279. 364 

Demaret. Todd 

Demeo. Palmer 

Demmerle. Frances Eva 268. 364 

Dempsey. Patrick 

Demuth. Ann 

Denby. Tim 251 

Denk, Laura 

Dennis. Harry 303 

Denwiddie. Evelyn 383 

DePaola. Bruce 280 

Deporter. Laura 270 

Depnest. Marcia 

Derby Day 262. 263 

Dernavich, Paul 

Derr. Brian 

Derrick. John 285. 302. 303 

Derrickson. Leigh 46. 244. 383 

Derringe. Jennifer 

Desai. Darius 343 

DeSalva. Anna Maria 244. 383 

Deshazo. George 

Despard. Mary 

Devaney. Joe 285 

Devaun. Angie 268 

Devereaux. Amy 383 

Devinc. George 402 

Devine. Steve 307 

Devish. Julie 255. 364 

Dewey. Beall 202, 257 

Dezort. Bob 242 

Diaz, Jorge 383 

Dibona. Jamie 24. 33, 343 

Dickerson. Dave 251 

Dickey, Diane 

Dickinson, John 

DiDomenico, Kim 227. 257 

Diduch. Barry Kent 302 

Didul. Eric 

Dillard. Ginger 

Dillard. Kim 302. 303 

Dillard, Laura 

Dillard. Sarah 



Parents 
Proud as 
Peacocks 



Karen Congratulations and Good Luck Love. Mom & 
Dad 



The future's so bright. 
Love ya. Mom 



'you'" gotta wear shades 



Congratulations Elizabeth. We are so proud of you! 
Look out, World! Love. Mom. Father. Philip. David 

Dearest Charlene. Our Buttons are popping!!! God 
speed! Love. Mom. George. Pam. Brian. Mike, Matt. 
Aunt Joanne. GMA/GPA Crookston & GMA/GPA 
Reese 

Dianna L Roberts Congratulations and best wishes 
We're proud of you' All our love. Mom and Dad 

To; John H. Savage li — May success and Happiness 
be your constant companions. Dad. Mother & Sister 

Yeah. Ann-Darby!! We are Bear y proud We love you 
- Mom. Dad. Scott. Jim. Mary-Doug 

John. Congratulations! Good Luck and Success in your 
future Endeavors- God Bless you and the Class of "87 
your Proud and loving parents Hal and Pam Schad 



Happy rocking and rolling from now on. 
Schoemer. Your family loves you 



Karen 



Congratulations Jeannine O'Grody — From Grand 
mom and Grandpa Slefanski 

Congratulations Mary Scott! We're so proud of you! 
We Love you very much! Mom. Dad. John. Laura & 
Ginger 

Jon Tarrant. You did it your way and we couldn't be 
prouder. 

For Adnenne P Marshall-Thomas; Always remember 
these famous words. "We Told You So " Ya Done 
Good. Love. Mom and Dad 

Congratulations Pitt, for operations in The Williams- 
burg. If you are ever in Washington be sure to look up 
the Ambassador of Brazil, an old friend. 

Congratulations to Troy A Toth - W and M 1987. 
Good Luck in all your future endeavors Best wishes 
and love from Mom and Dad 

Congratulation to our dear Pamela. Our best wishes for 
a bright future. Love. Mom, Dad. Ferdinand, and 
Theresa 



Congratulations Uchenwa the very best from Mother 
and Father 

Congratulations and Best Wishes, Sandra, from Mom. 
Dad. Cyndy. David. Grandma and Grandpop 

Congratulations to Sharon (Shay) Varallo. You did it! 
W. ' .- ^ Mom. Dad. and Tom 

Congiatuiations. Laura You Made It! We love you. 
Dad. .Mom. Mary and Mike 

Karen W: Anyone who knows you loves you. The world 
IS a belter place because you're in it. Thankyou for 
being you. 

Dear James A. Vick Jr. Congratulations! All the Way! 
Go 4 It! LVU 4&'s & E 

Congratulations. Zim: Remember. If you're not the lead 
dog. the scenery never changes. Mom and Dad 

Moving out of W&M? You can't pack up those things 
you changed through involvement! Mom and Dad Zoller 

To the entire class of 1987 — May God be with 
you in all vou do now and in the future for He is 
always there when you need Him. 



Edwards. Bradley 

Edwards. Chris S. 202 

Edwards. Clay 364 

Edwards. Cynthia 253. 305 

Edwards. Dave 266 

Edwards, Elizabeth 

Edwards, James 279, 364 

Edwards, Jo Ann 

Edwards. Michael 

Edwards. Michael H. 

Edwards, Paul 251 

Edwards, Rebecca 344 

Edwards, Robert 269, 279, 305 

Edwards, Vincent 

Egan. Kathryn 344 

Egan, Michael E. 

Egan, Michael J. 

Egede-Nissen, Elaine 270. 271. 384 

Eger. Heidi 364 

Egcrter, Linda Marie 305 

Egge, Mike 266 

Eggteston, KirU 

Ehemann, Barbara 

Ehrman, Betsy 247. 305 

Eichinger. David 

Emhorn. Dave 274 

Etnolf. Andrew 

Einstman, John 

Eisingcr, Eric James 305 

Eitler, Mary 

Eklund, Katherine 239 

Elander, Craig 344 

Elim, Marc 

Elim, Tamra 

Ellett. Andrew 

Elliott. Carole 305 

Elliott. Erick 

Elliott. Julie 102. 384 

Elliott. Maurice 

Elliott. Patricia Irene 305 

Elliott. Susan 

Elliott, Thomas 

Ellis, Bernard 344 

Ellis. Jill 125 

Ellis. Lauren 244 

Ellis. Laurie 246. 247 

Ellis. Nathan 306 

Ellis. Philip 384 

Elmore. Alex 

Elmore, Connie 

Ely. Elizabeth 384 

Ely, Karen 385 

Employment. Student 21 

Encinias, Angela 30b 

Enders, Lisa Joy 364 

Endriss. Ellen 

Engel. Mimi 268 

Engelken. Lizzie 255 

Engelmann. Margol 268, 344 

England. Erin 385 

England. Margot 



English, Charles 306 

English, James 

Englund, Amy 48, 345 

Enko, Peter 306 

Ennis, Katherine 306 

Ennis. Kelly 253 

Enockson. Eric 151 

Enright, Christopher 88 

Ensley. Bruce 121 

Ensley. Chris 285 

Entress. Lisa 253. 345 

Epperly. Krislen 266. 385 

Erech. Daniel 

Erfe. Jose 

Erickson. Stephen 

Ericsson. Patrick 

Ernst. Else 

Erpelding. Heidi 132 

Eskay. Bo 286 

Esposilo. Donna Mane 268, 306 

Esposito. Jon 

Espy. Leigh 

Estcn. Maria 306 

Esterlund. Theresa 268. 345 

Eslcs. Howard 262. 280 

Estes. Sissy 253 

Estevez. Liliana 385 

Eugenis, Lynnettc 

Euhlinger. Dave 284 

Evangelista. Beth 

Evans. Carolyn 

Evans. Haley 

Evans. Jan 

Evans. Kate 270 

Evans. Maureen 

Evans. Michael 306 

Evans. Molly 

Evans. Tom 22 

Eversole. Paul 306 

Evonitz. Richard 

Ewald. Catherine 47. 252, 253 

Exton. Brian 

Exton. Margery 364 

Extremities 86. 87 

Eye. Suzan Kimberly 306 

Eyke. Susan 



F 



Faass, Mariicc 
Faber. Sabrina 385 
Fabrizio. Michael 
Facchina. Diane 
Facts and Referrals 38 
Facts on Tap 39 
Fadoul. Christine 345 



Fahey. Glenn 251. 345 
Fahey. Jennifer 
Fahey. Jim 229. 469 
Fahey. Thomas 
Failla. Deborah 255. 364 

Falck. Andy 272. 273 

Fall. Alison 

Fallen. Myron 

Falls. Bridget 243 

Fait. Karen 306 

Fanestil. Katherine 270. 306 

Fann. Lisa 306 

Farley. Conor 122 

Farmer. Alan 26. 47 

Farmer. Julie 192. 257. 385 

Farmer. Robert 

Farrell. John 

Farrcll. Lczlie 243. 306 

Farrell. Margaret Mary 306 

Farrell. Matthew 

Farrcll. Megan 54. 237. 243. 263 

Farrell. Tommy 306 

Farris. Chris 

Farris. Thomas 

Fassett. Kathy 268 

Faw. Matthew 

Fay. Michelle 345 

FCA 209 

Fedei. Cary 

Fedele. Laura 

Fedcrici. Todd 385 

Fedewa. Eric 224. 306 

Fedewa. John 224. 364 

Feeney. Jill 345 

Feldman. Dave 385 

Felt. Sara 385 

Feltovic. Mary 

Femminella. Mary 

Femminella. Regma 244 
Fencing. Mens' 162, 163 

Fenlon. Sean 251 
Ferebce. Ryan 
Ferentinos. Paul 
Ferguson. Catherine 306 
Ferguson. Cynthia 248. 249 
Ferguson. John 
Ferguson. Keisha 385 
Ferguson. Lesley 
Ferguson. Sandra 247, 385 
Ferguson. Sarah 61 
Fernandez. Greg 274 
Fernandez. Griffin 
Ferrcc. Doreen 306 
Ferrell. Anne 
Fetherman. Melinda 
Fetters. James 
Fettig. Lcslee 270 
Field Hockey 128. 129 
Field. John 286. 306 
Field. Michael 
Field. Steven 204 



Fife. Gregory 
Figueiras. Ricardo 
Filicetti. Anthony 306 
Finan. Ann 214. 215 
Fincher. Christopher 306 
Finclli. Stephanie 53 
Finger. Elizabeth 306 
Finger. Karla Wilen 306 
Fink, Kevin Alan Hill 306 
Fink. Sherri 345 
Finkc. Sandra 385 
Finn. Moira 268 
Finnell. Colleen 243. 263, 281 
Fiscella, Tom 385 
Fischer, William 
Fischetti. Nancy 306 
Fishbane. Elizabeth 
Fishburne. Harriette 
Fishburne. Marsha 243. 306 
Fisher. Andra 
Fisher. Barry 306 
Fisher. Joseph 345 
Fisher. Sharon 244. 364 
Fitzgerald. Ann 84 
Fitzgerald. Dan 185 
Fitzgerald. Kathleen 345 
Fitzgerald. Lynn 
Fitzgerald. Rebbeca 
Fitzgerald. Shannon 345 
Fitzpatrick. Mary 
Fitzpatrick. Michael 385 
Fitzpatrick. Michael K. 
Flaherty. Kathleen 385 
Flaherty. Marilyn 306 
Flaherty. Maureen 243 
Flannagan. James 59 
Flannery. Frances 
Flat Hat. The 224 
Flatin. Daniel 
Flatlum. Lora 55. 385 
Flechner. Lisa 
Flecnor. Jon 267. 345 
Flcilas. Dana 306 
Fleming. John 274 
Fleming. Kate 70. 77 
Fletcher. Ann 309, 361 
Fleury. Ellen 309 
Flinner. Kathryn 247. 385 
Flood. Joyce 385 
Flora, Peter 364 
Flora, Tracy 309, 475 
Florant. Tammy 239 
Flynn. Curtis 
Flynn. Scott 309 
Fogle. Angela 180. 240, 309 
Fogleman. Scott 
Foley. Eugene 
Foley. Mark 385 
Follz, Jonathan 345 
Fontanares. Alan 364 
Football 116. 118 



Fooie. Chris 201. 224. 228. 309. 479 

Forbes. Deborah 

Forbes. Terry 

Ford. Bonnie 

Ford. Giovanna 364 

Ford. Michael 

Foreman. Rhonda 

Forester. Laura 

Forgit. Philip 364 

Forlano. Andrew 

Forrest. Bonnie 54 

Forrest. Scott 385 

Forrester. Elizabeth 243. 385 

Forrester. John 

Fortney. Alan 

Foster. Dcnise 239. 345 

Foster. Jeanne 154 

Foster. Pam 253 

Foster. Pal 364 

Folhergill. Bobby 280. 309 

Fouberl. John 385 

Foutz. Sue 337 

Fowle. Chris 345 

Fox. Carol 239. 345 

Fox. Chris 274 

Fox. Donna Kathyrn 253. 309 

Fox. Kimberly 

Fraim. Lisa 244. 345 

Frakes. Julie 345 

France-Horton. Ruth 

France. Amanda Rcnee 309 

Francis. Alicia 243 

Francis, David 309 

Franek, Heather 

Frank. Jennifer 385 

Franklin. Jim 280 

Frank. John 

Franko. George Fredric 309 

Franko. Patrick 

Frazier. Mary 

Frazier. Robin 345 

Frederickson. Jarel 

Frecley. Bob 153. 267 

Freeman. Thomas 

French, Two Beer" Pete 286, 287 

Freshmen 380 401 

Frew. Coach 155 

Fridella. Kathleen 

Fridell. Sarah 

Friedman. Laura 247. 385 

Friedman. Mark 309 

Frigerio. Gregg 267 

Fritz. Chris 

Froehlich. Kristin 268 

Frohman, Charlie 285 

Frost, Det>orah 

Fry. Elamc 309 

Frye. Emily 70 

Frye, Sabine 309 

Fuchs, Dan 

Fukuda. John 309. 350 

411 



Di! worth. Robert 

Dinger. Angela 

Dippold, George 

Dirgins. Tim 272. 273 

Dispenziere. Tcrri 243. 343 

Diwan. Ashutosh 

Dixon. Christine 244 

Dixon. Christine 

Dixon. Kdrena 

Dixon, Lisa 

Dobbin, John 

Dobbins, Diane 268. 343 

Dobson, Brenda 

Dodd, Jeffrey 

Dodge. Paul 343 

Dodson, Daniel 

Doe. Stephen 

Doering, James 

Doggett. Randy 343 

Doherty, Tanya 255. 364 

Dolan. Alison 244 

Dolan. Pam 239 

Dolan, Scan 

Domer. Matthew 

Domin. Timothy 

Dominick, Susan 383 

Domzalski. Alicia 

Doninger. Eric 286. 343 

Donley. Greta 268 

Donnelly, Craig 

Donnelly. Kirk 261. 280 

Donnelly. Mark 

Donofrio. Jennifer 268, 343 

Donohue. Michael 305 

Dooley. Gene 384 

Dooling. Lisa 177, 343 

Doran. Weldon 

Dons. Jonathan 

Dority. Kim 257. 305 

Dorm Life 53 

Dorr. Mary Joanne 239. 305 

Dotson, Mary Lynn 

Dougherty. James 285. 305 



Dougherty. Laura 239, 343 
Douglas. Jennifer 244 
Doumar. Thomas Henry 305 
Douse. Heather 257. 305 
Downey. Tom 267. 290. 344 
Doyle. Jamie 384 
Doyle. Jon 244. 274. 305 
Doyle. Julie 384 
Doyle. Laura 270 
Doyle. Molly 270 
Doyle. Timothy 384 
Draegert. Laura 239 
Dragelin. Tim 259 
Dragl. Melinda 
Drake. Michael 259 
Drake. Nellie 
Drake. Terri 
Drapeau. Nicole 305 
Draper. Brenda 
Drennan. Sam 239. 305 
Drennen. Kristm 192 
Drewyer. Diane 344 
Dreyer, Scott 305 
Dreylinger. Lynn 
Driscoll. Keith 21 
Drucker. Robin 344 
Drummey. Jennifer 
Drydcn. Ashley 194. 364 
Ducker, Carolyn 
Dudney. Louis 
Ducppen. Patrick 
Duesing. Kenneth 305 
Duelsch. Thomas 384 
Duffy. Kathy 305 
Duffy. Michelle 243. 305 
Dugan, Ann 
Dugan, Colleen 305 
Dugan. Robb 280. 305 
Duguay. Valerie 364 
Dulin. Robert 
Duling. Shanon 257 
Dumler. John 364 
Dunaway. Beth 244 



Duncan. Chris 

Duncan. Karen 384 

Duncan. Kathleen 

Dungan. Thomas 282. 344 

Dunlap. Steve 286 

Dunlop. Kimberly 

Dunn. Kevin 333 

Dunn. Sherry 305 

Dunn. Slephen Mark 251. 305 

Dunn. Tom 251 

Dunne. Sebaslion 279 

Dunnigan. Helen 270 

Dunning. Paige 270. 384 

Dunninglon. Kathy 257. 305 

Dunstan. Ethan 364 

Dunlon. Kirsten 364 

Dupont. Alfred 

DuPuy, Cynthia 305 

Durak. Danielle 384 

Durkin. Kathleen 219. 344 

Durrett, Nell 270 

Durso. Stephen 305 

Dusek, Alexander 

Dutro. Bob 109 

Dulson. Erik 

Dutton. Michael 

Duval, James 285. 344 

Duvall. Jult 244 

Duvall. Julianne 384 

Duvall, Sally 

Duvall. Tim 70. 71. 284. 285 

Dwight. James 

Dwyer, Patrick 

Dye, Clay 286. 305 

Dyer, Joseph 

Dyer. Melissa 253 

Dyke, Jimmy 251 



Eacker. Suzanne 243. 344 

Earl, Karen 

Early. Darr*.'n 

East Asians 204 

Easier. Catherine Ann 305 

Easlon. Susan 305 

Eastwood. Elizabeth 305 

Eaves. Mary 243 

Eccli. Karen 257. 305 

Echevarna, Damon 384 

Echevarria. Michael 

Echevarria. Scan 344 

Echols, Kathy 305 

Eckert. Brian 

Eckert. Nicholas 

Eddy. Shane 

Edelson. Richie 384 

Edgerlon. Anne 305 

Edmonds. Amy 253. 344 

Edmonds. Julie 364 

Edwards. Alan 344 

Edwards. Audrey Ann 305 

Fullen, Craig 

Fuller. Marlene 

Funkhouser. Trenton 345 

Fuqua. Jonathan 

Furce. Charles "~^- 

Furman. Michelle 223. 224. 255 

Furnas. Andy 282 

Furr. Amy 253, 309 

Furst. Sharon 

Furtral. Virginia 

Futrell. Dave 279 



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Gaal. Kristen 

Gabtg. Laurianne 244. 364 



Gagliano. Betsy 253 
Gagliano. Sebastiana 
Gailliot. Chris 
Gatbrailh. David 
Galjan. Larissa 268 
Gallagher. Beth 270 
Gallagher. Danielle 114. 243 
Gallagher. David 345 
Gallagher. Dean 
Gallagher. Elizabeth 
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Gallagher. Karen 243 
Gallagher. Mary 270. 345 
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Gallik. Daniel 
Gallo. Leigh 
Galloway. Karen 
Gamble. Julia 
Gamell. Daphane 
Gander. Sally 270 
Gapinski. Maria 364 
Garber. Margie 239 
Gardner. David 
Gardner, Tracy 
Garnett. Virginia 385 
Gamier. Robert 309 
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Garrett. Jane 247. 345 
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Gartner. John 386 
Garlner. Mark 
Gasparovic. Mike 47 
Gasper. Nancy 
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Gaston. Donald 
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414 



Gay. Melissa 

Gaydos. Julie 

Gaydos, Mike 267 

Geary, Raymond 

Gedro. Mary 

Gehns. Stephanie 270 

Geloo. Zeba Shaheen 364 

Gelven, Kathleen 386 

Gelven. Matthew 309 

Genderson, Howard 

Genoucse. Jacqueline Mane 309 

Gentile, Laurie 

Geology Club 205 

Geoly. Frank 309 

George. Herb 1 12 

George. Joseph 309 

George. Marion 

Georges. Dina 

Gerald. Gary 345 

Geralds. Patricia 309 

Gerbino. John 

Germain. Pamela 309 

Gernon, Thomas 

Gerry. Andy 39 

Gershman, Lydia 

Gertin. Chris 

Geschickter. Chris 267. 309 

Gessner. Chris 

Getchell. Pam 

Ghaemmaghami. Amy 309 

Ghassemi, Ah 

Ghorayeb. Mark 286. 309 

Giambo, Pam 

Gianturco. Dan 278. 279. 309 

Gibbins. Joy 270 

Gibbons. Amy 255. 345 

Gibbons. Jeffrey 

Gibbs. Barbara 

Gibbs. Darby 346 

Gibson. Merritt 

Gibson. Vaughen 244 

Giddens, Daniel 

Giffm. Anne 243 

Giffm. Martha 239. 364 

Gifford. Jennifer 130. 346 

Gilbert. Robert 346 

Gilbert. Robert C. 

Gilbert. Scott 280 

Gildea. Dave 286. 386 

Gilfillan. Andrew 253. 309 

Gilges. Keith 

Gill. Joe 

Gill. Li2 247. 290 

Gill. William 192. 251. 279. 288. 386 

Gill. William 

Gillespie. Tncia 364 

Gillies. Kann Jean 239. 309 

Gilligan. Elizabeth 

Gillis. Kathenne 

Gilmore. Thomas 79 

Giloi. Kann 

Gilson. Joseph 

Gimler, Jennifer 309 

Gimmel. Molly 

Gimpel. Gretchen 

Gingras. Mike 192. 276. 346 

Girardi. Lisa 

Girouard. Brain 

Givan. Deborah 247. 309 

Givcns. Eddie 

Glad. Chnstma 239 

Glancy. Richard 

Glass. Elizabeth 

Glasser. Greg 

Glaysher. Connie 243 

Glaysher. Monica 

Gleason. David 279. 346 

Glcason. Scott 286 

Glenn Close 81 

Glerum. Coralin 

Glitzciistem. Lisa Marlene 309 

Glover. Beth 

Gobble. Eric 

Goble. Sharon 239 

Godwin. Ann 346 

Goetz. Eric 

Goff. Kevin 

Goggin. Paula 309 

Goila. Stephanie 212. 223. 224. 225. 

255 

Cnl.ih.Tg. Ken 259. 309 

(, ..!,;>. Richard 84. 309 

c.oMkuhle. Andy 282 

Goldstein. Lon 

Goldstein. Richard Scott 310 

Goldthwait. John 

Golembe. Ellen 386 

Golike. Nancy 

Golf. Mens' 174. 175 

Golf. Womens' 177 



Gomez. James Norman 279. 310 

Gomez. Patricia 

Gonda. Elizabeth 310 

Gongola, Andrew 

Gooch, Arnold 

Goodale. Geoffrey 282. 346 

Goode. Charles 310 

Gooden, Jennifer 346 

Gorbachev. Mikhail 60 

Goodman. Richard 

Goodman. Todd 

Goodman. Tyreese 

Gordon. Drew 

Gordon. Lesley 310 

Gordon. Shan 346 

Gorman. Eric 274. 310 

Gorman. Kimberly 386 

Gormley. Dennis 251 

Gorski. Patricia 270. 310 

Goss. Kendrick 

Gossman. William 

Gossweiler. Bob 279 

Goti. Melinda 386 

Gould. Connie 207 

Graber. Kristine 

Grachan. Bill 282 

Grachan. William 310 

Gradisek. Mike 285 

Grady. James 

Grady. Patricia 

Graff. Elizabeth 386 

Gragnani. Laurie 310 

Graham. Amanda 

Graham. Jim 315 

Graham. Scott 310 

Grahl. Christine 46. 270. 386 

Graizzaro. Gary 310 

Gramling. Kathryn 260. 364 

Grandjean. Barbara 244. 386 

Graninger. Francis 

Gramnger. Rebecca 

Grant. Allen 

Grant. John 357 

Grant. Laurie 310 

Grassi. Robert 

Grasso. Scott 367 

Gratz. Michelle Rcnee 310 

Graves. Elizabeth 

Graves. Karen 310 

Gray. Douglas 

Gray. Fonda 144 

Gray. Kerry 

Gray. Stephanie 367 

Graybeal. Wanda 346 

Green. Burnette 346 

Green. Daniel 

Green. Dorian 

Green. Sonya 

Greenberg. Scott 

Greene. Fara 

Greene, Heidi 386 

Greene. James 

Greene. Matthew 

Greene. Timothy 

Greenfield. Heidi 247. 310 

Greeson. Deborah 

Gregg. Brenda 

Gregg. Edward 

Gregory. Jonathon 

Gregory. Kimberly 257. 310 

Grehan. Jim 310 

Greiner. Robert 

Gnbble. Francis 

Gnder. Andy 259 

Gneco. Frances 247 

Gner. Rebecca 346 

Griffm. Craig 

Griffin. Eric 224. 276 

Griffin. Jennifer 244. 386 

Gnffin. Pamela 367 

Griffith. Karen 244. 261. 310 

Grigg. Jayne 

Grigg, Natalee 

Griggs. Brian 

Griggs. Betsy 237. 257. 346 

Griggs. John 

Grigonis. Janet 386 

Grimm. Amy Marie 310 

Gnmstey. Glenn 88. 89 

Grissmer. Eileen 310 

Gnsso. Bryan 192. 265. 272. 273 

Grocco. Gary 189 

Grool. Michael 

Grooi. Stefame 257. 263. 386 

Grosfils. Eric 

Gross. Michael 204, 367 

Grosser. Kathe 

Grosskopf. Christine 

Growitz. Debbie 268 

Grudi. Walter 



Gruendel. Lauren Elizabeth 310 

Grunder. John 

Gruner. Susie 236. 244. 310 

Grunow. Mclanie 

Guanno, Laurie 346 

Guglielmo. Gabe 184. 286 

Guill. Mike 387 

Guinot. Danicle 310 

Gulling. James 387 

Gumpel. Nick 

Gunderman. Jenny 

Gunderson. Richard Kent 310 

Gunlicks. Michael 

Gunn. Nancy 78 

Gupta. Su)ata 

Gupton. Kimberly 346 

Gurak. Dave 187 

Gurnce. Cindy 255. 268 

Gustafson. Erik 279. 347 

Gustafson. Krista 

Guthrie. Can 

Guy. Nadine 

Gwalinev, Ben '-iH? 

Gymnastics, Mens' 150-153 

Gymnastics. Womens' 154-157 

Gysel. Gaen 



H 



Haackc. Annette 244. 245 

Haberkorn. Nancy 

Habgood. Linda 244 

Hackett. Michael Alexander 310 

Hackett. Stephen 

Hadd. Beth 387 

Haddad. Elizabeth 310 

Haddock, Thomas 

Hadney. Kim 

Hafiz. Tariq 347 

Hagin. Jason 

Hague. Leslie 255. 367 

Hahn, Carl 

Hahn. Chris 273 

Hamley. Bruce 

Hair 74. 75 

Hairfield. Elizabeth 239. 347 

Hajosy. Cristma 

Hakes. Anne 207. 347 

Haley. Michael 387 

Halko. Gabe 247 

Hall. Allen 282 

Hall, Howard 

Hall. John 72 

Hall. Lisa Dale 247. 310 

Hall. Melanie 243 

Hall. Paige 

Hall. Todd 

Haller. Susan 253. 367 

Halow. Kurt 

Halvcrson. Jack 

Ham. Becky 387 

Hambnck. Summers 

Hamel. Chuck 286 

Hamilton. Lisa 387 

Hamilton. Philip 

Hamilton. Sean 

Hamilton. Thomas 

Hamletl. Stephanie 

Hammel. Sara 244. 367 

Hammetl. Richard 

Hammett. Trey 174 

Hammond. Thelbert 

Hamon. Jeanne Mane 367 

Hamp, Michael 

Han. Jennifer Mi Kyoung 204 

Hanbury. Sallie 

Hancock. Samantha 

Handley. Sarah 347 

Handron. Kathy 247 

Haney. Jacqueline Lee 310 

Haney. Jodi 387 

Hanhila. Lccann 244, 367 

Hanlon, Bobby 274 

Hanna. Steven 

Hansen. Dcbra 387 

Hansen. Corn 347 

Hansen. John 58 

Hansen. Karen 268 

Hansen. Robert 

Hansen. Sabina 

Hanson. Mona 53. 387 

Hanson. Patricia 270. 310 

Hanzel. Heidi 270 

Harbey. Becky 21 

Harbtnson. Lynn 



Marcos. Karyn 247 

Harden. Jon 

Harden. Kaycy 244 

Harder. John 

Harder. Paul 

Hardesty. Demse 387 

Hardiman. Eric 

Harding, Carla 47 

Harding. Charles 

Harding. Mike 259 

Harding. Pat 

Hardison. Crystal 

Hardy. Ktrsten 

Hargest. Lauren 253 

Hargrove. Mark 

Harhan. Eileen 

Harkin. Greg 

Harkins. Jay 279 

Harmon. Elizabeth 32 

Harmon, Siobhan 387 

Harmony. Catherine 257 

Harper. Michelle 

Harrington. John 

Harris, Archie 234. 241 

Harris. Bob 207 

Harris. Brian 

Harris. Charles 

Hams. Debbie 268 

Hams. Erika 

Hams. James 

Harris. Jonathan 

Harris. Laura 310 

Hams. Melissa 

Harris. Michael 347 

Harris. Rochelle Lynn 310 

Harrison. Alcta 247. 310 

Harrison, Ann Ross 310 

Harrison. Carol 

Harrison. Carrie 270. 310 

Harrison. Larry 201. 347 

Harrison. Mary 

Harrison. Matthew 310 

Harriss. Thomas 

Hamsion. Greg 241 

Harsh. Deborah 183. 313 

Hart. Christopher 

Hart. Dcnise 280 

Hart. Kathryn 247. 313 

Hart. Michael 251. 367 

Hart. Sean Michael 387 

Hart. Stewart 

Harter. Paul 285 

Harteveld. Linda 243 

Harting. Carla 79 

Hartley, Suzanne 243 

Hartman. Amelia 

Hartman. Charles 

Hartman. Doug 163 

Hartman. Jon 313 

Hartman. Walter 

Hartnett. Matthew 347 

Hartwell. Christie 201 

Hartwiger. Chris 

Harvey. Rebecca 347 

Harvey. Romelda 367 

Harvey, Stephen 

Harvie. William 313 

Harwood. John 45 

Hashem. Motaz 

Hassel, Anne 347 

HasscI, Seve 347 

Hastey, Lisa 244 

Hatcher. Gina 387 

Hatcher. Leslie 

Hatchett. William 347 

Haufe. Randolph 

Haunz. Leah 270 

Hausch. Scott 

Havcrly. Martin 195 

Haverly. Patricia 

Hawkins, Kathryn 

Haworth. John 

Hawtrcy. Martha 

Hayes. Carolyn 268. 367 

Hayes. Nancy 239. 367 

Hayes. Thomas 

Hayhursl. Page 270. 367 

Haynes. Marsha 313 

Haynie. Laurie 257. 261 

Haynie. Sue 137 

Hayward. Mark 

Hayward. Pat 282 

Hazmski. Mary Angela 244. 313 

Head. Laura 239 

Headley. Diana 313 

Hcadlcy, John 

Headley. Karl 

Headrick, Mark 

Healy. John 

Mealy. Kathryn Judith 3l3 



Hcaslip. Megan 36. 244. 387 

Heath. Christine 

Heath. Patricia 

Heath. Traci 247 

Hebert. Ann 253. 313 

Hecht. David 

Hechi. Mike 272. 273 

Hecht-Cronstedt. Lisa 388 

Hedly. Mary 

Heezen. Sandy 244 

Heier. Stephanie 388 

Heil. Elizabeth 

Heme, Kent 

Hcineman. Jeff U7. 184. 275. 313 

Mememann. Enca 257 

Heitland. Janine 239 

Heitman. George 

Hcllauer. Kurl 

Hellier. Richard 

Hclmcr. Delta 367 

Henderson. Erin 257 

Henderson. Holly 257, 313 

Henderson. James 

Henderson. William 

Mendrickson. John 286 

Hendnx. Heidi 257 

Hemka. Dorothy 26. 388 

Henry. Shert 244 

Henslcy. Robert 

Henthorn, Karla Sue 247. 313 

Herceg, Gregory 313 

Herceg, Louise 243 

Herd. Dave 285 

Herd. Kim Arlcne 313 

Hernandez. Leslie 

Herndon. Lila Marie 388 

Herndon, Robert 347 

Hernck. Andrew 388 

Herrin. Andrew 388 

Hershkowitz. Rana 

Hersom. Amy Hope 239. 313 

Hertz. William 251. 347 

Herzog, William 

Hess, Jean 

Hess. Jennifer 388 

Meyward. Matthew 367 

Mibbard. Patricia 388 

Hickman. Dave 259 

Hicks. Dwayne 

Hicks. Kevin 

Hicks. Robert 

Hicks. Thomas 45. 285. 388 

Higgs. Andrew 313 

Higgs, Eric 267 

Higham. Jim 388 

Higinbotham. Joseph 

Hildebrand. Laura 239 

Hill, Andrea 253 

Hill. Cindy 253. 348 

Hill. Dan 286 

Mill. David 388 

Hill. John 184 

Hill. Nancy 367 

Hill. Susan 313 

Hill, Tracy 257 

Hiller. Shelby 257 

Hillman, Douglas 

Millon. David 313 

Hinders, Chris 

Hinkamp. Heather 247. 313 

Hinkley. Janel 247, 313 

Hinnebusch. Kathleen 

Histen, Tommy 388 

Ho. Susan 204 

Moadley. Wendy 244 

Mobbs. Cynthia 

Hobbs. Elizabeth 

Hockey. Field 130. 131 

Hodges. Beth 253. 3b7 

Hodgkinson. Pamela 36. 348 

Hodnett. Reginald 

Hoeg, Thomas 

Hoehn, Peter 259, 313 

Hoerrncr, Mark Damian 313 

Hoess. Michael 147. 313 

Hoffman. Paul 

Moffrage. Tracy 388 

Hofmaicr. Lisa 257. 263 

Hogarth. Chris 259 

Mogarty. David 

Mogc. Kim 270 

Hohlwcg. Gretchen 239. 367 

Hohmann. Ed 251 

Ho)nacki. Karen 252. 253. 367 

Moke. Karen 244 

Holder. Carolyn 388 

Holland. Lance 313 

Holland. T J 279. 313. 470 

Holley. Jill 

HoUlgan. Julie 192. 367 



415 



Holloway, Alexis 

Holloway. Beth Ann 255. 388 

Holloway. James 

Holloway. John 

Holloway. Mary Lou 254. 255. 367 

Holman. Helen 313 

Hoiman. Shen 71. 84 

Holmes, Catherine 

Holmes. Greg 285. 313 

Holmes, Shern 

Holsinger. Carol 

Holsinger. Tracey 

Holston. Donna 

Holt. Andy 388 

Holtz. Michael 367 

Holubek. Michele 

Holubek. Shelly 253 

Homann. Sabine 255. 294 

Homatidis. Phihp 

Hood. David 

Hooker. Stephanie 

Hooper, Caroline 

Hopkins, James 348 

Hopkins. Joan 

Hopper. John 

Hopping. Holly 

Horn, John 224 

Hornaday. Leslie 270. 348 

Hornbarger, Kathenne 243, 341 

Hornberger. Rachel 388 

Horner. Mark 267 

Horning, Audrey 367 

Horrocks. Andrew 178. 313 

Hosie. Laurie 313 

Hospodor. Gregory 313 

Hosterman. John 201. 267 

Hosiers, Elizabeth 

Hoube. Suzy 257 

Houdek. Pamela 

Houff. Bradley 388 

House Life 48. 49 

House, James 212. 224. 225, 314 

House. John 

Houser. Melissa 255. 367 

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Hovde. Jennifer 

Hovcn. Chris 348 

Hovis. Beth 239 

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Howard, Jill 

Howar^d. Joseph 

Howell, Maria 247. 367 

Howell. Stephanie 

Howell, Tern 

Howell, Vincent 

Howes. Ann 160 

Howland. David 179. 367 

Hoy. Eric 348 

Hoy. John 314 

Hoyt, Amy 270. 348 

Hsu. Theodore 388 

Hubbard. Jeffrey 314 

Hubbard. Sherry 367 

Hudak. Debbie 244 

Huddleston, Suzanne 

Hudgens. Judith 

Hudgins, Audrey 314 

Hudgms. Brenda 314 

Hudgins. Kevin 314 

Hudson. Kristine 

Huffman. William 

Hughes. Beth 244 

Hughes, Brad 267 

Hughes, Carolyn 

Hughes, Elise 244 

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Hughes. Ratonya 348 

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Hull. Sarah 129, 131. 243 

Humes, Rebecca 268. 367 

Hummer, Aimee 388 

Humphrey. Lee Ann 237 

Humphries. Amy 253 

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Hunnicutt. Shawn 

Hunt, David 314 

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Hunt. Sherry 

Hunter. Kelly 167. 388 

Hunter, Lisa 367 

Hunter, Liz 125. 268. 314 

Hunter, Roberta 254. 255 

Hunter, Stephanie 270. 367 
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Hulbert. Richard 
Hurley. Mark 314 
Hurley. Victoria 107. 348 



Hurrell. Susan 314 
Hursiak. Jody 268. 367 
Hun. James Walter 314 
Huston, Suzanne 388 
Huszti. Douglas 74. 75. 276 
Hutchinson. Brian 
Hutchinson. Sarah 244 
Huth. Nicholas 274. 314 
Hutson. Josh 274 
Hyde, Christine 
Hyland, Christiane Gigi 314 
Hynde. Chnssie 66. 67 



I 



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Ibarra. Gina 

Idsinga, Lara 

lezzi, Christine 314 

Infante. Martin 348 

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Inge, Scott 

Inge. Thomas Harris 314 

Ingram. Mary Allison 270 

Intelkofer. Paul 

Intervarsity 202 

Irby. Elizabeth 367 

Ireland. Cathy 257. 348 

Irons. Stephen 

Isaacs. Rob 276 

Ismay. Peter 

Issavi Babroudi. Eva 314 

ivanchukov. Tina 

Ivey. Melinda Gay 314 

Ivory. Allsion 

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Jacks, Marianne 314 

Jackson. Callic 388 

Jackson. Carol 

Jackson. Charlenc 249. 348 

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Jackson. Susan 314 

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Jacobs. Andrew 

Jacobs. Carmen 247 

Jacobs, Don 274 

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Jaffe. Ellen Beth 243. 314 

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James Blair Hall 108. 109 

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James. Mary Ann 243 

Jamison. Kristin 136. 244, 367 

Jamison. Virginia 270. 388 

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Janet, David 

Jams. Cynthia 

Jankowski. Lou 314 

Jansen. Anne 223. 224. 257, 348 

Janson. Julie 42. 348 

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Jarrett, James 

Jasper. Keith 368 

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Jenkins, Courtenay 

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Jerome. Danicle Mane 204. 314 

Jessee. Chris 

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Jewell. Joann 

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The Botetourt Boutique, located in the Alumni House 

(adjacent to Gary Field) offers a distinct line of William 

and Mary items which are ideal gifts and souvenirs for 

alumni, students, and friends of the college. 

Open weekdays from 8-5. Phone (804) 229-1698 



Johnson, Amy 244 
Johnson, Andrew 
Johnson, Ann 314 
Johnson. Annette 
Johnson. Caria Kay 314 
Johnson. Carol 314 
Johnson, Chris 314 
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Johnson. Enka 314 
Johnson. Gail 314 
Johnson, Janice 
Johnson, Jennifer 201 
Johnson, Karen 243 
Johnson. Larry 348 
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Johnson. Mark 110 
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Johnson, Patrick 368 
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Johnston. Mary 244 
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Jonas. William 389 
Jones. Andrea 389 
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Jones. Caitlyn 
Jones. Cassandra 314 
Jones, James 389 
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Karney. Kevin 22 

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Kistler. Katherine Page 317 
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Klooster. Jacqueline 50 
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Knebel, John 348 
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473 Koester. Carolyn 389 

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Kossou*. Karen 390 
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Kraftson. Donald 
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Krein. Tami 268, 317 

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Krufka. Alison 239. 317 

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Kulley. Diane 243 

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Kurek. Gregory 

Kunsky. Margaret 

Kurup. Ramesh 

Kutzer. Kelly 317 

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Layne. Leslie 349 

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Lechner. Karen 

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Lewis. Cheri 214 

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Lewis. Ellen 270. 390 

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Lewis. Kathryn 391 

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Lewis. Kimberly 391 

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Lewis. Stephen 

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Loessner. Laura 

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Lomvardias. Chris 

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Lord. Wayne 318 

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Lott, Maureen 

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Madison Freshmen 44. 45 

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Mardones. Constanza 244 

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Marrow. Karen 

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Martin. Alex 318 
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Martin. Alton 318 
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Martin, Klmberley 371 
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Martin. Melanie 243 
Martin. Pat 251 
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Martin, Tara 161 
Martin. Todd 251. 371 
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Martinez. Elizabeth 270 
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McCardell, John 192. 392 

McCardle. Lisa 392 

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McCarthy, Kate 270 

McCarthy. Kathleen 321 

McCarthy. Kathy 270 

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McCartney. Kathleen 

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McClintock. Karen 253 

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McDaniel. Shawn 244 

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McDonald. Kelly 195. 351 

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Menter. Keith 165. 167 
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Metcalfe. Susan 239, 371 
Meyer. Ann 
Meyer, Elizabeth 321 
' Meyer. Leila 255 
Meyer, Shawn 257 
Meyers, Amanda 321 
Meyers. John Calvin 202. 321 
Meyers. Sharon Ann 244, 321 
Miah. Azhar 251. 352 
Miazga. Carylin 321 
Michael. Wythe 280 
Michelow, David 321 
Michels, Dave 272. 273. 321 
Miescier, Mary Lynn 253. 321 
Miksch. Heather 371 
Mikula. Michael 
Milbery. Deneen 
Miles. Kelly 
Miles. Mclinda 
Milkovich. Lisa 
Miller. Alice 
Miller. Allen 
Miller. Amy 392 
Miller. Bob 251 
Miller. Bradley 
Miller, Brian 321 
Miller. Chris 280 
Miller. Garland 
Miller. Ginger 257 
Miller. Graeme 294. 295 
Miller, James 286 
Miller. James S. 
Miller, Jenny 
Miller. Joe 106 
Miller. John 286 
Millers, Joseph 
Miller. Kenneth 279, 392 
Miller. Linda 
Miller. Lisa 
Miller. Ricky 119 
Miller, Seth 
Miller. Scott 94 
Miller. Suzanne 253. 321 
Miller. Tricia 237. 247 
Miller. Virginia 
Millhonc. Mark 78 
Milliken. Jennifer 257 
Mlllis, Mari Beth 
Milmoe, Caroline 



Milne. Duanc 

Mtmbcrg. Kathryn 321 

Mineccl. Paul 392 

Mines. Amand Keith 321 

Minichiello. Lydia 

Mink. Michael 371 

Minnigerode, Emily 

Minnite. Dee 253 

Mintz. Steven 

Miquel. John 

Miscio, Charles 286 

Misleh. Kathleen 352 

Mitchell, Cecilia 

Mitchell, Cindy 168 

Mitchell, Ed 42 

Mitchell. James 

Mitchell, John 

Mitchell. Margaret 371 

Mitchell, Mamie 255 

Mitchell, Thomas 

Mitchell. Tonya 371 

Mitchell, Willie 

Mixson. Jennifer 

Mobley, Alexandra 

Mockaitls. Caia 392 

Modrak. Lawrence 

Moc. Wayne 285 

Moffett. Jody 

Moffett. Lyie 

Mohanty, Sujit 286 

Mohler, Rigg 322 

Molson. Beth 268. 269. 371 

Moliterno, Thomas 371 

Molier, Kirsten 244 

Molloy. Jeff 

Molloy. Jim 259 

Moloney. Susan 322 

Molsccd. Stephen 

Monaco. Jeff 119 

Monaco. Joseph 

Monahan, Judy 322 

Mondoro. Joseph 

Monger. Whitney 253. 260 

Monson. Debbie 237. 247. 352 

Montague, Carla 244 

Montague, Charles 

Montague, Robert 

Montgomery. Anne 257 

Montgomery. Elizabeth 322 

Moody. Brian 

Moon, Hong Ki 

Moore. Ann 

Moore. Carol 195. 352 

Moore. Carolyn 

Moore. Ellen 239 

Moore. Kirsten 

Moore. Priscllla 

Moore, Prls 270 

Moore. Timothy 

Moore, William 

Moquin, Lynae 

Moran. James 

Morck, Corey 352 

Moreci, Jen 270 

Morelli, Filippo 

Morello, Rita Jeanne 322 

Morgan. Beth 

Morgan, Jason 

Morgan. Jeffrey 

Morgan, John 224 

Morgan. Kathyrn 247, 352 

Morgan, Melanle 214 

Moriarty. Kathy 253 

Moroney. Jean 322 

Morris, Gary 

Morris. Jacqueline 

Morris. James 

Morris. Robert 221 

Morris, Susan 392 

Morris. Tracy 270 

Morrison. Darcy 

Morrison. Heath 

Morrison. Susan 270 

Morsch, Jennifer Lynn 322 

Morton. Christine 393 

Morton, Monlque 249. 322 

Morton. Tim 151. 152 

Moser. Paul 286 

Moses, Carroll 252. 352 

Moses. Michael Van 202, 251. 322 

Moshari, Anouchc 107 

Mosher. Altyson 

Mosher. Richard 352 

Mosier. Donald 

Moskowltz, James 259 

Moss, Chamain 

Moulton, Christine 

Moyer, James 393 

Moyers. Chris 226 



Moyers. Scott 259 

Muck. Corey 257 

Mudd. Lee 393 

Mudd. Roger 476 

Mueller. Heidi Lee 371 

Mueller. Sander 

Muench. Garrick 286 

Muldoon. Meghan 244. 245, 371 

Mulhall. Jennifer 

Mullen. J. P. 204 

Mullen. Marjorie 371 

Mullen. Sean 280 

Muller. Deena 268 

Muller. Frederick 

Mullett. Conor 

Mullins. Melissa Ann 322 

Mulquin. Mary Donna 30. 322 

Mumber. Lorl 268 

Murchie. Tia 322 

Murcia, Patrick 

Murphy. Ann Marie 239. 352 

Murphy, Brennan 

Murphy. Casey 176 

Murphy. Elizabeth Anne 322 

Murphy. Hallet 270. 271 

Murphy. Heather 

Murphy. James 

Murphy. Jennifer 223, 224, 397 

Murphy, Kahtra 255 

Murphy. Kathleen 371 

Murphy. Paul 

Murphy. Paula Love 371 

Murphy, Timothy 352 

Murphy, Valerie 

Murray. Jeffrey 

Murray, Mike 285 

Murray. Sean 

Murray. Tim 279 

Murtagh. Mark 371 

Murthy, Arun 

Musa, Margaret 257 

Muse. William 

Musgrovc. Mark 

Musimc. Burton 

Musto. David 

Mwongo, Morris 

Myer. Shelly 

Myers. Ann Hull 322 

Myers, Arthur Vinton 322 

Myers. Christopher Eric 322 

Myers. Keith 393 

Myers. Peter 322. 337 

Myers, Renee 247 

Mylks, Christy 



N 



Nabizadeh, Shahriar 

Nabors. Stu 251, 353 

Nachman. Brad 353 

Nadler, Sandra 

Nagel. William 

Nahill. Kristin 393 

Nahra. Ana 244, 353 

Napierski. Eugene 

Nardo. Raymond 353 

Nassirl, Shireen 

Navarrcte. Andy 353 

Nazareth. Pamela 

Neal, Guy 

Neal. Karen 

Neely. David 

Negler, Helene 239 

Neiklrk. Chris 286 

Neilson, Glenn 393 

Nelson. Brent 280. 353 

Nelson. Catherine 238. 239 

Nelson, Erik 175. 274. 275 

Nelson. Grant 251 

Nelson, Karen 51. 239, 322 

Nelson. Karl 371 

Nelson. Kathleen 238 

Nelson, Louis 

Nelson, Nancy Faye 322 

Nelson. Robert 

Nemeth. Richard 322 

Nesbitt. Scott 

Ness. John 

Neuhauser. Thomas 322 

Neuhoff. Donna 

Newell. Brooke 322 

Newell. Karl 

Newell. Kevin 

Newfield. Melanle 243, 263. 353 



Ncwion, Anne 243. 263 
Newman, Brian 
Newman. Connie 353 
Newman, David 
Newman. Gwen 268. 371 
Newman, Tina 
Ncwsom. John 224 
Newton. Martha 353 
Ng. Allen 322 
Ngalame. Valerie 
Nguyen. Ketty 270 
Nguyen. Thomas 
Nguyen. Tuan 
Nicely. Kenneth 371 
Ntchol. Kelly 257. 353 
Nichols, Katherlne 239. 322 
Nichols. Stephen 393 
Nichols. Tim 279 
Nielsen, Nicole 
Nies. David 

Nikollch. Mikeljon 217. 322 
Nimershlem, Anne 393 
Nimmo. Cameron 
Nimo. Natasha 353 
Noble. Jennifer 133 
Noble. Tom 280 
Nodell. Garrett 279, 393 
Nojadera. Geraldine 322 
Nolen, Ronald 
Noonan. Bo 274 
Norman. John 286, 384 
Norrts. Bradford 
Norris, Kim 236, 244, 353 
Norris. Lee 322 
North, Kristin 
North. Oliver 62 
Novak, Kevin 
Novak, Mary 292 
Nowland, Dave 286 
Nuckols. William 
Nucup, Jane 
Nulty. Alicia 
Nunez. Christy 322 
Nunnally. Anne 
Nye, Robert 353 



O 



O Hak-Koo 
Oakes, Angela 
Oberndorf. Marcle 
O'Brien. Daniel 
O'Brien, Kathleen 
O'Brien. Kristine 322 
O'Brien, Laura 393 
O'Brien, Roxanne 372 
O'Brien, Scan 285 
O'Bryan. Michelle 168 
O'Connell, James 393 
O'Connell, Kevin 276. 372 
O'Connell, Scan 
O'Conncr. Lee Ann 
O'Connor. Ann 393 
O'Connor. Cara 
O'Connor, Donna 393 
O'Connor. Michael 
O'Connor. Rory 
O'Connor. Timothy 
O'Connor, Tracy 
O'Grody, Jcannme 270 
O'Kecfe. Dave 185 
O'Neal, Karen 292 
O'Rourke. KendalLcigh 239 
Oakes, Angela 322 
Obenshain, Anne Scott 257 
Oberndorf. Debra 322 
ODell, Christopher 322 
ODay. Patrick 
Oddo, David 
Odell. Chris 
ODoherty, Beth 
ODonnell. Joseph 
Offcrmann, Janet 
OFlanagan. Mary 244 
Ogline, Michelle 237, 268. 353 
OGrody. Jeannme 270. 322 
Ohiinger. Martin 393 
Ohison. Barry 272. 273. 372 
Ohnmacht. Rich 285 
OKeefe. Lance 286 
Okecfe. John 
Okccfc. Richard 
Okonkwo. Becky 270 
Okonkwo. James 286 



Okonkwo, Margaret 
Oliff. James 
Oliver. Ann 353 
Oliver. Rodney 
Olivo. Patricia 160. 353 
Olson, Christina 
Olson. Jonathan 
Olson. Sara 

Omps. Carrie 22. 239. 474 
Onder. Mchmet 
ONeil. William 
ONeill, Edward 322 
Opening 1 17 
ORcilly, Matthew 
OReilly, Maura 372 
Orndorff, Melissa 353 
ORourke. Kendal Leigh 322 
Osborne. Elizabeth 
OSgoodby. Marc 
OShaughncssy. Kevin 
OShea. Christina 
OShields. Sean 267 
Osollng. Christina 325 
Ossa. Deborah 393 

Ostensoe. Edward 

OSullivan. Andrew 

Oswald. Kristy 244 

OToole. Eric 372 

Our Town 70. 71 

Outlaw, Allen 

Ovalle. Margaret 

Overacre. teresa 

Overman. Curt 282 

Overstreet. Elizabeth Sue 133. 325 

Overton, Paul 

Overwater. Teun 325 

Owen, Ann E. 

Owen. Ann L. 393 

Owen. Grayson 372 

Owen. Jerry 353 

Owen. Joey 276 

Owen, Katherlne 325 

Owens. Carrie 270 

Owens. Peter 

Owens. Rich 274. 275 

Owens. Robert 372 

Ozolins. Donna 239. 325 



P 



Pabst. Amy 353 

Pace. Jeffrey 

Pace, Vickie 

Padgett. Dave 272. 273 

Padgett. John 

Page. Dinah 

Pageau. Nancy 244 

Painter. Ellen 393 

Painter, Julia 353 

Pak. Chan 

Pak. Chang 325 

Pak. ChinSook 204 

Pak. Thomas 

Palermo. Jim 267 

Palese. Sue 270. 325 

Palm. Kristin 393 

Palmer. Jen 270 

Palmer. Julie 268 

Palmer. Karla Lynn 243. 325 

Palmer. Mary 

Palmer. Zach 325 

Palms. Sylvia 

Panczyk. Kelley 243 

Pang. Andy 274 

Panner, Eric 

Papamichael. Tina 270. 325 

Papandon. Alexi 393 

Paparis. Densie 

Pappas. Penelope 

Paras], Nicholas 

Park. Angela 

Park. Myung 247. 325 

Parker, Bethany 236, 244 

Parker, Carrie 

Parker. Chris 393 

Parker. Holly 180. 372 

Parker. Jennifer 247. 325 

Parker. Kim 244 

Parker. Leanne 325 

Parker. Sandra 

Parker. Susan 244. 325 

Parker. Susan 

Parker. Teresa 

Parker. Tonya 353 



420 




ASSOCIATED SYSTEMS 
DESIGN, LTD. 



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SALOTE 

TO THE 

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Parkh 

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Parkinson. Kaihy 270 

Parks, Frederick 

Parmele. David 372 

Parmelee. James 197. 280. 372 

Parnigoni, Cara 

Parr, Amy 247. 286 

Parra, Teresa 393 

Parretl, Elizabeth 393 

Parry. Raymond 

Parsons. Cynthia 

Parsons. Virginia 

Parlin, Pamela 

Pask, Bruce 

Pasquet. Susie 247 

Pasternak. Jennifer 201. 393, 402 

Pasterino, Shannon 

Pastus2ak, Kurt 138 

Patten, Kathleen 

Patterson, Frederick 372 

Patteson, John 393 

Patton, Jennifer 325 

Patton, Kristen 372 

Paul. Elizabeth 

Paulino, Pilar 393 

Pavey. Deborah 

Pavlik, Elizabeth 270, 325 

Pavlik, Thomas 

Payne. Christopher 325 

Peacock. Kenneth 

Peake. Glenn 272, 273 

Pearce, Don 353 

Pearce. Laura 243 

Pearson, Mary Stuart 244. 394 

Pearson, Sarah 

Pederson, Barbara 353 

Peebles, Dobic Ann 373 

Peel, Carolyn 353 

Peery, Austin 325 

Pcguese, Angle 394 

Peiperl, Linda 394 

Pell, Jeff 

Pelnik. Jennifer 325 

Pelton. Louise 

Peluso, John 224, 286 

Pendleton, Edmund 325 

Penello, Joseph 325 

Pcnn, Michelle 353 

Penola, Carol 

Peoples, Carl 241 

Peppic, Lisa 

Perigard. Greg 

Perkins, Cheryl 372 

Perkins, Joe 

Perkins, Jon 

Perkins, Julia 

Perkins, Lauonda 

Perkins, Tammy 

Perlowski. Julia 

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Perrin, Catherine 247, 354 

Perrow. Anne 239 

Perry, Debbie 244, 325 

Perry, Eddie 284, 285 

Perry, Jim 

Perry, Noel 325 

Pessaud, William 

Peter, Ian 121 

Peterman, Eric 

Peters, Ingrid 253 

Peters, Mark 251 

Peters, Wendy Lea 325 

Peterson, Caroline 

Peterson, Chad 286, 287 

Peterson, Christopher 

Peterson, Julianne 

Petrucci, Linda 

Petruzzi, Nick 272, 273 

Pfeiffer. Terri 325 

Pfisterer, John 

Pham, Gerard 

Phan, Huevan 325 

Pharo, Diane 

Phelan, Grant 274 

Phenix. William 325 

Phi Mu 268 

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Philipp, Christine 270, 372 

Philipp, Ruth 243 

Philipp. Susan 

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Phillips, Douglas 

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Philpott, Bethc 239 

Philpott, Elizabeth 354 

Phi Mu 268. 269 



Piasio, Robert 

PI Beta Phi 270 

PI Lambda Phi 274. 275 

Picca, D J 267 

Pickett, Regan 

Piech. Jennifer 48, 72. 257 

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Pieper. Dan 267. 354 

Piepcr. Daniel 58. 325 

Pierce. Andrea 

Pierce, Ann 

Pierson, Doug 468. 470 

Pierson. Noah 

Pijawka. Susan 270, 325 

Pike, Becky 243 

Pike, Kimberly 372 

Pllaro, Frances 239, 290 

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Pillow. Karin 

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Piper, Lori 372 

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Pitt, Kevin 372 

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Plaag, Eric 43, 195, 372 

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Plank, Stephanie 201, 239. 372 

Platte. David 

Plechy. Mike 280 

Pleier. Jennifer Mary 327 

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Plunkett. Gregory 327 

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Poffenberger, Brien 327 

Poguc. Amy 268 

Pohnert. Tami 257 

Poindexter, John 63 

Point, Wendell 327 

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Policastro, Catherine 257 

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Powell, Bonnie 327 

Powell, Elaine 327 

Powell, Emily 257 

Powell, Johanna 

Powell, Kimberly 

Powell, Linda 78, 86, 87 

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Powell. Miles 

Powell, Patricia 

Powell, William 

Power, Sean 

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Powers, John 

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Pratt, Lawrence Paul 327 

Pratt, Megan 253. 372 

Preisman. Geoffrey 

Preisser, Claire 243 

Prentiss, Karen 239, 327 

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President, The 40 

Presidential Scholars 46, 47 

Pressure 102 

Preston, Diane 253, 327 

Preston, Laura 268 

Pretenders 66. 67 

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Prutzman, Nancy 327 
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Pugh, James 
Pugh. Steven 
Pugh, Valeric 224. 327 
Pulizzi. John 327 
Pulley. Sarah 244. 245 
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Purdy. Jill 354 
Purdy. Renee 
Purrington. Elizabeth 327 
Puskar. Cathy 270 
Puskar. Chip 286 
Putnam. Theodore 
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Q 



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Quattlebaum. Alexander 
Queeney, Debbie 268 
Quick. Erik 
Quilty. Catherine 
Quinn. Karan 
Quirk. Rebecca 372 
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R 



Raab. Cynthia 
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Racket!. Michael 327 
Radcliffe. Alison 394 
Radday. Elizabeth 327 
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Radford. Kathleen 
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Rambow. Kimberly 
Ramcy. John 
Ramos. Ellen 243 
Ramsey. Harry 
Ramsey. Kendall 327 
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Rand. Katherine 
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Rask. Grctchcn 

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Rathort. Mary Beth 237. 243 

Rathke. Jill 243. 354 

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Ratzlaff. Mark 

Rnu. Christopher 

Rau. Pat 315 

Raw. Kathryn 394 

Rawson. Kathcrine 

Read, Joan 106 

Read. Kimberly Anne 268. 327 

Reagan. Keith 354 

Reagan. Ronald 60. 63 

Rector, Raymond 372 

Redd. Joan 248. 249. 354 

Redd. Virginia 

Redmiles. Melissa 

Redmond. Kathleen 244, 327 

Redmond. Sean 

Reece. Durwood 

Reed. Alan 178 

Rees. Susan 49. 354 

Reese. Charlene 268. 327 

Reeves. Alan 274 

Reeves. Lisa 

Regan. Keith 202 

Regan. Katie 54 

Rcichart. Amy 239. 372 

Reid. Amy 

Reid. Kelvin 79. 195 

Reid. Scott 

Reidinger. Shaunti 372 

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Reiley. Robert 

Reiley. Terence 

Reilley. Brigg 162 

Reilly. John 

Reilly. Joseph 

Reilly. Lynne 244, 354 

Reilly. Sean 

Reilly. Terry 285 

Rem. Mark 210 

Reinhart, Thomas 

Reinisch, Nancy 243 

Reinsel. Rita 

Reith. Meg 253 

Reient. Amy 270 

Remy. Eric 327 

Renda. Brian 

Rendleman. Carolyn 

Rendleman. Charles 

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Rcnkin. Sarah 253 

Repke. Scott 327 

Repke. Tom 267. 327 

Respess. Laura 243 

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Reynolds. Amy 394 

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Reynolds. John 286 

Reynolds. Kimberly 372 

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Reynolds, Randolph 

Rhee. Chun 274. 372 

Rhine. Mark 285 

Rhoad. Robert Daniel 327 

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Rhodes. Jon 

Rhodes. Scott 

Rhyne. Theresa 

Ribble. Leigh 259 

Ribciro. Michael 

Rice, Christine 

Rice. David 

Rice. Sally 253. 327 

Rice. Sarah 372 

Rice. Tim 285, 394 

Richards. Michael 327 

Richardson. Aimee 253. 372 

Richardson. Eric 327 

Richardson. Lisa 268. 394 

Richardson. Vincent Corey 327 

Richmond. Elisa 253. 354 

Richmond. Scott 315 

Richter. Curt 327 

Richlcr. Karoline 355 

Rickard. Kathy 253. 372 

Ricks. Dean Weston 327 

Riddicks. Greg 

Riddle. Anne 136, 137. 355 

Riddle. Derek 

Rideout. Catherine Michelle 327 

Riebeling, Christy 375 

Riegel. Heather 355 



Rieth. Meg 253. 355 

Rigby, Catharine 355 

Riley. Cathy 270 

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Riley. Mary 

Riley. Susan 243. 375 

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Ripple. Michael 

Risacher. Tracy 22. 268 

Risgin. Anne 355 

Ristau. Bettina 270 

Rita. Pat 102. 274 

Ritchie. Deborah 246. 247. 355 

Ritcnour. Patricia 257 

Rilter. Jeffrey 

Rittcr. Karen 270 

Ritz. Michael 327 

Riutort. Eric 

Roach. Patricia 

Roak. Chris 286 

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Roback. Thomas 

Robb. Barbara 394 

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Robertson, Giles 

Robertson. Kristen 

Robertson. Lemuel 395 

Robertson, Michael 54 

Robertson, Pamela 355 

Robilotto, Phil 267 

Robins. Britton 355 

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Robinson. Andrea 

Robinson. Laura 395 

Robinson, William "Robbie" 56, 95. 

224. 273, 288. 327 

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Rodgcrs, Karen 270 

Rodman. Douglas 

Roehrig, Amy 328 

Rogers. Charles 251. 288 

Rogers. Elisabeth 270 

Rogers, Margaret 

Rogers. Michelle 244. 355 

Rogers. Robert 

Rohaley. John 

Rohaley, Scott 258. 259 

Rohde. Charles 

Rohrbacher, James 

Roller. Baron 

Rolufs, Heidi Ann 255 

Romance, Joseph 355 

Romankow, Donna 268. 355 

Romano. John 279 

Rombough, Kristin 182, 243. 328 

Romeo, Rosemarie 

Romig, Andrea 243. 328 

Romoleroux. Andres "Rat Race" 286 

Root. Wendy 395 

Roots, William 

Roper, Margaret 

Rose. Jeryl 253 

Roseberry, Albert 

Roscnbaum, Diana 

Rosenberg, Daniel 

Rosenberg. Jon 328 

Rosenberg. Steven 328 

Rosenberry. Amy 

Rosenthal, William 395 

Ross. Cheryl 49. 328 

Ross, Deborah 

Ross. Leslie 395 

Ross. Robert 286. 328 

Rosscr. Elizabeth 375 

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ROTO 210 

Rotella. Wayne 251, 375 

Roth. John Scott 375 

Rothberg. Eric 279, 328 

Rother. Stephanie 268 

Rothlein, Elisabeth 328 

Rouse, Kay 80 

Rousseau. Darren 

Rouzie, Molly 

Rowan. Thomas Patrick 328 

Rowland. RachacI 244 

Rowtham. Trae 243 

Roy, Alice 

Roy. William 

Royall, Nicki 

Roycr. Aaron 

Royer. Anthony 185 

Rozamus. Susan 375 

Rozycki, Andrew 251. 328 

Rubenstein, liana 395 

Rublein, Patricia 

Rucker, Elizabeth 

Rudolf. Mark 

Rugari. Janice 328 



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Rugby. Women's 182 

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Runner. William 
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Rush. Dale 
Rush. Grace 270 
Rush 236, 237 
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Russell. Angela 253. 395 
Russell. Ellen 
Russell. Tim 107 
Ruth. Tim 

Rutherford, Summer 395 
Rutkowski, Anita 21 
Ruttenberg, Jeff 
Rutter. Patrick 
Ryak. Craig 
Ryan, Alexandra 328 
Ryan. David 328 
Ryan, Jennifer 208, 328 
Ryan, Michael C. 
Ryan. Michael 150. 395 
Ryan, Susan 
Ryan, William 
Ryder. Julie 257, 395 
Ryerson. Thomas 



S 



Saar, Linda 395 
Sabin. Alina 270. 395 
Sabol, Lisbeth 375 
Sachs. Daniel 355 
Sacirbey. Omar 286 
Sackin. Grant 207. 356 
Sacks, Steven 356 
Sage, Jennifer 253 
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Sailer, Jay 
Satassi, Anne 395 
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Salsbury. Anne Holland 328 
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Saltzman, David 328 
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Salzer, Kenneth 
Sampath, Pradheep 
Sampson, Gina 395 
Sampson, Rita 248. 249 
Samuels. Rebecca 
Sanchez. Melissa 356 
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Sandage. Mary 
Sandberg. Birgitta 244. 395 
Sandberg, Camilla 328 
Sandefur, Rob 396 
Sanderson. Emily 270 
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Sangcn, Monica 239, 375 
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Santaballa, Lourdes 

Santago. Genevieve 

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Savage. Donald 

Savage. John 328 

Savage, Mike 266 

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Savoca. Jane 

Savolainen, Paula 328 

Sawyer, Sara 328 

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Schaefer, Andrew 207, 328 

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Schaffer, Carol 257. 375 

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Scharpf. George 

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Schaffler, Amic 247 

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Schmitt, Lelane 51. 370 

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Schneider. Wendy 

Schoch. Jennifer 

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Schoemer, Karen 229. 231. 328 

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Schofield, Kathryn 

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Scholten. Kevin 

Schonour, Lane 396 

Schooley, Linda 328 

Schoppa. Chris 

Schrank. Ana 270 

Schroeder. Michael 375 

Schubert, Wilhelm 

Schueman. Gregory 276. 396 

Schuldinger. Henry 396 

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Scott. Darlene 

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Scott, Suzanne 128. 129. 131, 328 

Scott, Todd 251 

Scribner, Amy 243 

Scruggs, Lee 356 

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Seckman, Page 244 

Second Season 84 

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See, Laurel 

Seeley, Jeffrey 331 

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Seiden, Linda 125, 243. 331 

Seidenberg, Paul 267 

Seigel. Jonathan 286 

Seitz, Sara 247. 396 

Sekula, Joey 286 

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Selby, Steve 276 

Seiden. Paige 247, 375 

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Seniors 294-336 

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Shackelford, Anne 396 

Shafritz, Sue 128. 130, 173 

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Shapiro. Elizabeth 331 

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Shoenauer, Lane 315 

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Short. William 

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Shreve, Laurel 

Shrum, Caroline 356 

Shumaker. Curtis 

Shumann, David 

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Sigma Chi 280. 281 

Sigma Nu 282 

Sigma Phi Epsllon 284, 285 

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Sikora. Steve 331 

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Simmons. Fred 375 

Simmons. Godfrey 375 

Simmons. Mel 255. 356 

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Simpson. Ann Darby 244. 331 

Simpson. Lisa 243 

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Singleton, Jennifer 331 

Singleton, Joyce 24. 331 

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Sitterding, livo 375 

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Skapars, James 331 

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Snyder, Marisa 253. 35fa 


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Snyder. Ole 


Slone, 


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Sloniewsky. Katenna 


Soaper. Susan 253. 357 


Smelser. Meggan 


Soccer, Mens 127 


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Soccer. Womens 124. 125 


Smith. 


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Sodeman. Thomas 


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Soffee. Anne 


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Smith. 


Donna 331 


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Soniat. Matthew 


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Sophomores 361 377 


Smith. 


Jacqueline 397 


Souders. Michael 276. 357 


Smith. 


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Spagnola, Susan 237. 247. 375 


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Smith. 


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Sparrcr, Deborah 


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Stephen 331 


Sparrer, James 


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Spear, Susan 


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Spears, Tony 286 


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Speer, Melinda 253 


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Spencer. Susan Lynne 331 


Smithgall. David 224 


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Spicer, Ross 331 


Snead 


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Spiker, Deborah 


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Spilsbury, Nolyn 139 


Sneed 


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Spilsbury, Robyn 397 


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Spoeri, Jeffrey Todd 331 


Snclling. Laura 257 


Sponski, Casey 257, 291 


Snider 


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Sponski, Mary 331 


Snider 


Sonya .397 


Springer, Alyson 257 


Snivcly. Matthew 


Sporakowski, Laura 


Snoddy. Alan 25') 


Springer, Glen 282. 326 


Snow. 


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Snyder. Kim 54. 244 


Sprulll, Dawn 144 



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Spurlin, Jennifer 375 

Spurting. Christopher 

Squicr. John 331 

Squires, David 

St. Amant. Tara 

St Germain. Thomas 375 

Stager. Jim 376 

Stair, Ginger Lynn 332 

Stamps. Amy 201, 397 

Stanberry, Stephanie 

Stanczak. Michael 332 

Stanford. Beth 332 

Stanhope. Patricia 397 

Stanish. Stacey 192, 244 

Stanko, Edward 

Stanley, Grant 

Stanley, Karl 397 

Stanley. Margot 

Stanley. Rob 357 

Stark. Ted 84 

Starks, Robert 

Starmanns, Birgit 357 

Starnes. Shannan 

Stas. Eric 

StCin. Teresa 247 

Stebbins. Michael 397 

Steele. John 397 

Stefanmi. Beth Ann 243 

Steffens, Betty 357 

Steinbach. Daniela 397 
Steinberg, Maureen 
Steiner. Coakley 253. 357 
Steinmetz, Kelly 243 
Stephens. Jennifer 270. 397 
Stephens. Lloyd 
Stephenson. Charles 
Sterling. Anastasia 
Stettler. James 332 
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Stevens. Cynthia 
Stevens, David 
Stevens. Doug 204 
Stevens. Richard 376 
Stevens. T. M. 66, 69 
Stevenson, David 
Stevenson. Patrice 397 
Stevenson. Patricia 
Stevenson. Stanford 279. 397 
Steward. Jill 247 
Stewart. Cathy "Rabbit" 34. 35 
Stewart. Donald 
Stewart. John 



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Stewart, Lisa 
Stewart. Tom 282 
Stickle. Sherry 376 

Stiles, Jenny 257 

Stillwaggon, Mary 45. 243, 398 

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Stipic. Carrie 

Stisser. Carrie 253. 376 

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Stoelzel. Bernhard 

Stoides. George 

Stokes, Catherine 357 

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Stone. Ellen 

Stone. Raymond 

Stone. Sean 281 

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Stotz, Laura 

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332. 474 

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Straub. Paul 

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Street, Sara 

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Streng. Kimberly 155. 156. 376 

Strickland. Beth 268, 332 

Strickland, Gregory Vern 332 

Strickler. Donna 244. 357 

Strobach, Susan 201, 239. 376 

Strohlein. Frank 

Stroik. Casimir 332 
Stross. Andrew 398 
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Studcman. Mike 163 
Student Association 193 
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Sturm. Robert 332 
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Suan. Alan 285 
Suben. Dr. 196 
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Sullivan. Bernlcc 90, 357 
Sullivan. Christine 270, 357 



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Sullivan. Dan 174 

Sullivan, Elicn 332 

Sullivan. Karen 

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Sullivan, Patrick 

Sullivan, Robert 

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Sund, Catherine 240. 268. 357 

Superdance 95 

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Suppa. Stephanie 

Supper Clubs 260. 261 

Surchek. Kathryn 357 

Surface. Susanna 243 

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Sutherland, Kathryn 

Sutherland. Laura 398 

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Swaffin, Darlene 

Swaglcr. Anne 255. 358 

Swanson. Jonathan 304 

Swart. Pat 282 

Swartz. Daniel 

Sweeney, Katie 326 

Sweeney. Terence 

Sweet. Mark 286 

Swem Library 104. 107 

Swenson, Chuck 330 

Swenson, Don 1 1 

Swilloy, Marcv 35H 

Swimming, Mens' 158. 159 

Swimming, Womens' 160. 161 

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Swoboda. Margaret 358 

Sykes. William 

Szczypinski. Diann 239. 332 

Szczypinski. Stephen 

Szuszczewicz. Edward 

Szydlik, Dave US 

Szymanski. Brian 272. 273 

Szymczak. Karen 247. 332 



427 



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Taber, Laura 

Tacosa. Tanja 

Taggart. Clark 

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Tan. Sigmund 

Tanner, Jennifer 358 

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Taplin. Beth 358 

Tarrant, Jon 264. 350 

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Tate. Julia 

Tale. Pamela 376 

Tatcm. Stewart 376 

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Taylor, Anna 

Taylor, Carrie 332 

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Taylor, Heather 

Taylor, Howard 

Taylor. James 

Taylor. Judith 

Taylor. Kathleen 268, 376 

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Taylor, Martin 121 

Taylor, Monica 257. 261 

Taylor. Pam 

Taylor. Steve 192 

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Taylor. Wendell 280 

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Teates. Robyn 

Tcja. Sandecp 

Tclbeck. Jeff 285 

Tell, Arthur 

Temko, Eden 

Templeman. Stephen 332 

Tennis, Mens' 165. 167 

Tennis. Womens' 168. 169. 170 

Tcpper. Gregory 28b. 332 

Terlaga, Amy 

Terry. Dave 280 

Teschauer. Kirsten 332 



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The Flat Hat 223 

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Thomas. Evans 276 

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Wiseman, Kimberly 

Wishard, Diana 

Wisher, Zan 267 

Wissel, Kyle 274 

Witham, Mike 272, 273 

Witherell, David 

Witherspoon, Katherine 

Wilman. Wendy 253 

Witt. Valda Maria 336 

Wiltekind. Mary Beth 

Wilzgall. Kurt 

Wixson. Carolyn 336 

Wlodarczak. Elizabeth 

Woessner. Andrew 217, 336 

Wolf. Doug 232 

Wolf, Jeffrey 

Wolfe, James 

Wolfteich. Phyllis 224. 336 

Wolkind, Lisa 268 

Wolstenhoime. Katherine 

Womach. Curtis 267 

Womack. Vicki 

Wong. Cheronne 90, 359 

Wong. Dave 282 

Wong. Diane 401 

Wong. Rich 282 

Woo. Karen 359 

Wood. Allan 

Wood. Donna 376 

Wood. Greg 

Wood. Henry 401 

Wood. Lisa Reechorn 244, 336 

Wood. William 

Woodall. Barbara 32, 239, 376 

Woodford. Mark 

Woodruff, William 

Woods, Rich 251 

Woodward, Dwight 

Woolftey, Bernard 

Woomer, Robert 

Worsham, Kyle 

Wortham, Angela 

Worlhcn, Kevin 336 

Worthinglon, Michael 

Wray, Jennifer 



Wrestling 146-149 

Wright. Christopher 376 
Wright, Diane 376 
Wright, Jarrcll 376 
Wright, Kipp 

Wright, Less 44, 267, 401 
Wright, Margo 
Wright. Michelle 401 
Wright. Roy 280 
Wu. Garrett 336 
Wulff. Thomas 
Wurth. Chrisliane 
Wyborski. Johanna 
Wynn. Julienne 



X 



Xicohtencatl. Irma 



Y 



Yablonski. Karen Marie 336 
Yaboski. Gregory 
Yan. Lana 247, 336 
Yannis. Elaine 257. 359 
Yarashus. David 
Yarger. Liz 96. 239 
Yates. Ruth 359 
Yates, Steve 267 
Yeckel. Anne 257 
Yi. Chu 
Yoo. Anna 25 
Youmans, Russell 336 
Young. Amanda 
Young. Angela 401 
Young. Hartmann 267 
Young. Jamie 286 
Young. Kenneth 
Young. Lisbeth 336 
Young. Michael 401 
Young, Robert S- 
Young. Robert W 
Young. Robyn 
Young. Susan 359 
Yustein. Robyn 257 



Z 



Zackanekas. Dana 267 

Zadareky. Kathy 247 

ZaepfeL Catherine 

Zaki, Karecm 

Zalenski, Ellen 

Zambri, Salvaiore 

Zanfagna. Gary 267 

Zapf, Marc 

Zauderer, Naomi 

Zeeman, Laurie 253 

Zclti. Jeffrey 

Zeman. Stacy 

Zembruski. Sandra 

Zengo. Greg 359 

Zeto. Alelhea 247 

Ziesky. Kim 277 

Zilbcrberg. Brian 401 

Zimbeck. Walter 336 

Zim merer, Ronald 

Zimmerman. Dina 

Zimmerman. Kristin 243. 270 

Zimmermanr). Lisa Marie 401 

Zitta. Arena 401 

Zotler. Ted 192. 251. 336. 474 

Zolly, Matthew 

Zumbro. Steve 276 

Zung, Michael 401 

Zuydhock. Robyn 19. 359 

Zweilcl. Evan 25. 359 



429 



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438 



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419 



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4 40 




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J 



441 



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4 46 



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WILLIAMSBURG SHOPPING CENTER 

Located .it th(j coriKT of l-Jiclinioinl Hood and Monticello AvL-nute 



I 







Shopping 
Center 



r. 




Patrick McQuillan 



Jon Pond 





Photographer's 
Spotlight 
In Abstract 




4^9 



Kv }neth Bennett 




460 




461 



Mikeljon Nikolich 




Kathleen Durkin 



Well, another year is finished. 
I have held this position for two 
years now and I am ready to 
give it up and go on to bigger 
and better things. I've had fun. 
I've learned a lot. 

Two things I have learned and 
would like to pass on to the stu- 
dent body. The first is that the 
old saying, "If you want to get it 
done right, you have to do it 
yourself" is very true. I feel as if 
this book and last year's is my 
very own baby. I put so much 
time and energy into it. Unfortu- 
nately, very few members of the 
student body helped with the 
project. I don't understand why. 
When the books come out they 
are all eager to pick one up and 
keep it. But when it comes time 
to do the work very few show 
support. I did have a wonderful 
staff this year. The photogra- 
phers I've worked with for the 
last four years have been great! 
I'd like to thank them all. Espe- 



cially Lawrence I'Anson who has 
worked with me on sports for 
three years and Mikeljon Niko- 
lich for working with me for four 
years. Others who deserve a 
special thanks include Ken Ben- 
nett. Andrew Woessner, Patrick 
McQuillan and Jon Pond. I hope 
I didn't forget anyone. 

As for the immediate staff 
I couldn't have gotten it done 
without the help of Melissa 
Brooks and Kathleen Durkin this 
year. Others who contributed 
greatly were Robin Warvari 
(who I recruited last year against 
her will but I know she loves 

it), Sandi Ferguson and Patrick 
Schembri. Patrick kept my spir- 
its up as a fellow senior and also 
kept the budget overflowing. He 
deserves a big thanks from the 
entire student body for making it 
possible for all the wonderful 
color in this book. 

I'd also like to thank my fam- 
ily for putting up with all my 



yearbook stuff. I'd like to thank 
my mom for writing an article 
for me. A special thanks is ex- 
tended to Lt. T.J. Mulich, Jr. for 
putting up with my moaning and 
groaning but standing behind me 
despite all this. 

The other thing I learned 
while doing this job is that the 
administration at the school 
does not seem to care much 
about whether the book is pub- 
lished or not. I was led to believe 
this when the yearbook staff was 
unable to start production on the 
book because they did not re- 
ceive a publisher until late in sec- 
ond semester. This is not the 
fault of the editors or the staff 
mind you. They did their part 
for the most part, collecting pho- 
tographs and copy while waiting 
for a publisher to be signed. The 
fault lies in the hand of the ad- 
ministrator who sat on the speci- 
fications for 6-8 months before 
even sending them out for bids. 





Colonial E 


cho 


Staff: 










Editor-in-chief 
















Mary Beth Straight 


Photo Assigner 
















Joyce Singleton 


Photo Quality Checkers 
















Mikeljon Nikolich 
Kenneth Bennett 


Copy Editor 
















Carolyn Bond 


Lifestyles Editor 
















Kathleen Durkin 


Assistant Lifestyles Editor 
















Karen Tisdel 


Events Editor 
















Sandi Ferguson 


Sports Editors 
















Tom McKean 
Mary Beth Straight 


Greeks Editor 
















Robin Warvari 


Organizations Editors 
















Karen Barsness 
Patrick Schembri 


Academics Editor 
















Cindy Curling 
Mary Beth Straight 


Media Editor 
















Mary Beth Straight 


Faces Editor 
















Melissa Brooks 


Ad Sales 
















Patrick Schembri 
Kathleen Washington 


Index Editor 
















Mary Beth Straight 


Business Managers 
















Karen Magiera 
Paul Martin 


Many thanks is extended to tho< 
names are seen throughout the 
Crockett who has put up with 
representative 


>e people wh 
book beside 
a lot these 


o helped in writi 
their respective 
past two years 


ng articles and taking pictures. Their 
works. A hearty thanks to Mr. Tom 
but nobody could ask for a better 



And believe me I've heard every 
excuse in the book. Well, I just 
hope that someday he will rec- 
ognize that the students who 
want the book arc dedicated 
enough to put it out. 

1 hope that each and everyone 
of you who looks through this 
book over the years is pleased 
with its contents. The purpose 
of the book is to bring back fond 
memories. I hope I have at least 
accomplished this. We have 
tried to get in as many faces as 
possible. Treat it well and you'll 
have something to show your 
grandkids when you get older. 

Well, this is a little different 
that last year's closing but that's 
OK. I've done my part. Now it's 
time for you to do yours get 
your picture taken support 

your yearbook staff, volunteer 
to write copy or take pictures or 
layout pages. I know they'll ap- 
preciate it. 

— Mary Beth Straight 



463 



Tricks of the camera help show Walter shadow gives that away. We're proud to 
Welham takes his role as the Tribe mas know you. Walt, 
cot seriously. Its in his blood and his 




Above; Once again a new sign goes up 
on this spot. It never seems to keep the 
same management for over a year May 
be it's because it is not located closer to 
the dellys on Richmond Road. Hopeful 
ly, the Downtown Shortstop Cafe will 
have better success. 

College is the place to express one's 
musical talents. So many parties provide 
the perfect opportunity to start up a new 
band. The Sly Minks came on strong and 
proud this year. They played at parties 
by several different groups this year. 




4n4 C.osir,' 





:#V • f 



he first flower, the first bike ride, the 
first day classes are cancelled because of 
the spring that's what we all look 

forward to. Doug Anderson. Jennifer 
Veley and a friend stop and chat during a 
bike ride around the woody area of the 
campus. 





466 Closing 



Color! Color! Color! Spring is here! 
School is almost over! The beautiful red 
and yellow tulips in front of the Cafe 
prove that winter is over and the hideous 
winter cabbage is gone! 

The old South comes alive! Serenading 
their soon-tobe dates to the Southern 
Ball, the brothers go all out for their 
charade. 




•ariKrvIrr^ 



A silohuette in the mid-afternoon graces 
the wall of building. Any relaxtion that a 
student can find is appreciated and sa- 
vored. 






■■ing 467 



Right: Without mom to give him a hair- 
cut and the prices so high at the local 
barber shop, Doug Pierson gets a trim 
from Trish Westwater Anything helps 
when on a tight budget. 

Below: Marriott helped increase its rat- 
ings with the student body by keeping 
Ernistine in the Cafe. Ernistine also got a 
chance to chat with her favorite people, 
the students, while selling chipwichs out- 
side of the Cafe. 



■l^S r.ns-r 




Center; Fun and games on a Saturday 
night at the local delly keeps friends oc 
cupied and hopefully out of trouble 

Right: A night out with the guys. Alan 
McKenney and Greg Shepherd share a 
pitcher of beer and fries at Paul's 





'v^^ 




i 




A little game of tug-of-war helps keeps 
Jim Fahey occupied during his stay at 
Nags Head, As a senior, Fahey took his 
last beach week trip with a group of 



friends. Traditionally beach week starts 
the last day of exams and continues 
through until graduation weekend. Many 
students go down to Nags Head as soon 



as their last exam ends, finding rides with 
people, whether they know them or not, 
students rush down to get the best sun 
and fun. 




Closing 4b9 



Right: Down at the beach in their own 
cottage, Doug Pierson, Robyn Smith and 
friend talk about the many parties that 
are planned for the evening. 

Below: The dunes at Nags Head are infa- 
mous. Mike Kenscy. Robert Pivarnik and 
T.J. Holland goof around showing off 
their gymnastic skills for anybody who 
may be watching. 












^1 



* 



N^i 




Left: Separating themselves from the 
crowd, Tom Jones and Mike Lubarello 
take time out from all the activity on the 
beach. The dunes make a nice place to 
go and sit and have think about all the 
things you weren't able to while studying 
for exams. 





Jockey's ridge can't be seen on any one 
night because of all the students who go 
up to ]ust hangout. They stay to watch 



the sunset and visit with friends who will 
be on their way home at the end of 
beach week. 



Above: The wispyness of the sand gives 
the beach the appealing look that at- 
tracts so many people to it. 




Closing 471 












. ^-^ 



V 



.^1 



X 



:-V-';, 



J 



Above: The candlelight ceremony held the night 
before graduation in Wren courtyard has a warm 
and friendly atmosphere. Standing tall above the 
crowd one soontobe graduate hold his candle high 
and proud. 

Right: Adjusting hoods is done before the ceremo- 
ny. No instructions came with how to put them on 
An interesting fact since the majority of the students 
have never had to put one on before. 



L^i^' 



^nfr^ 




'2 c:.=;;.-s 




Right: Friends frolic before entering the 
Hall and graduating Shannon Reily (cen 
ter) practices the alma mater with friends 
before graduation. 



Below: James Vick gets ready to give his 
speech at the candlelight ceremony the 
night before graduation. 

Center: The walk across campus includ- 
ed walking across Crim Dell bridge- 



Tom Kennedy fools around with his 
tassle in anticipation of getting to move it 
to the otherside of his mortar board. 




Abov. I .. iiiM>! something unique put on 
one"s iiH »i 111 im.ird is important because 
it gives family and friends a way to rec- 
ognize you. 



Above: Sharing the light at the candle- 
light ceremony brings the whole class 
together. 



473 



Left: Smiling. Ted Zoller proudly dis- 
plays his newly acquired cup 




Top right: Proud as a peacock. Laura 
Balcer receives the James Frederick 
Carr Memorial Cup for her outstanding 
demonstration of leadership, scholarship 
and character. 

Center right: Receiving roses from a 
loved one helps a graduate to stand out 
in the mass of black robes during the 
ceremony. 

Right: Carrie Omps and Sue Kapp 
search the stands for their families. Sen 
iors found it difficult to find anyone in 
the crowd without some speical way to 
recognize a group 

Below: The walk across campus gives 
friends a chance to talk and reminisce. 
Laurie Mays, Mary Beth Straight. Liz 
Watson and a friend take the walk with 
smiles and anticipation of the event that 
will occur inside the event they've 

longed for for at least four years. 






Left; Singing the alma mater pulls the 
graduating class together for one last 
time before separating and going their 
different ways. 

Below: Professor John Lavach receives 
an award at graduation- One of the most 
liked professors at the college, if a stu- 
dent does not take his Human Growth 
and Development course, they are miss- 
ing out on a man who knows his stuff and 
on top of that truly likes to teach it and 
likes his students. Something rare in to- 
day's college world. 




Photos by Lawrence I'Afison 





Left: Stephanie Jayne receives one 
of her many well-deserved awards. 



Above: Tracy Flora seems to think 
looking for her family is hopeless. 

475 



Joy is expressed in many different ways 
by those graduating in 1987. However, 
the !oud yell and jump for joy is seen 
most among the graduates. 




476 Closing 



'^''O 




Right: Hearing the sound of a cham- 
pagne cork pop during his speech, Rog 
er Mudd stops mid sentence to comment 
on the year and vintage of the bubbley. 
Mudd, the guest speaker, tells his opin- 
ion on the role of the media in today's 
world. 



Left: Brothers 'til the end. KA brothers 
stand together to sing the alma mater. 
Below: Friends hug and smile realizing 
they are officially graduated yet a little 
sad at the thought of having to leave 
each other. 




Left: Standing alone doesn't bother Ker- 
rie Cox. Classical Studies may not seem 
like a very popular major, but Cox gains 
the spotlight along with 10 other Classi- 
cal Civ majors when she stands to re- 
ceive her degree. Cox will continue on to 
graduate school in her study of the an- 
cient world. 




Above: The class of 1947 proudly at- 
tends the graduation ceremonies to cele- 
brate their 50th reunion. 

Center: A graduate student has her hood 
fixed as she crosses across stage to re- 
ceive her diploma. 

Right: Father Ron Seguin enjoys his last 
graduation before leaving the College. 
He is one of the recipients of an honor 
ary degree. 




wS Clo-iing 




Above: Chris Foote speaks his mind to 
his graduating class during the ceremo- 
ny. Chosen out of the entire class to 
make the speech. Foote speaks in his 
clear and concise way that has made him 
infamous. 




s<- • 



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Above: After the ceremony itself a graduate makes a 
final walk across campus with her mother to pick up her 
"piece of paper" from the designated site. The feeling 
of leaving the 'Burg was one of excitement, anticipation 
and a little remorse felt by all the graduating students. 




480 Closing